An example would be: "I understand that you are mad at me.
I did something that made you upset." that way the person will see that you are aware of what they said and what it means to them.
They’ll ask the questions they want answered at the end of their discussion.
Self-validation is one of the best ways for emotionally sensitive people to manage their own feelings.
Validation occurs when someone "feels good" about being informed of properly executing a task.
It can also be used to describe any documentation that proves that you have the proper certification or ability to do a task.
You’ve had an experience or are going through a difficulty and you’re trying to explain how you feel about it, and the person you’re talking with just keeps on providing what they think is the correct interpretation. They love you and probably feel that in order to properly help the situation, they have to provide their feedback and perception immediately. But deep down you’re wishing that they would just listen.
One problem we have in this world is that people don’t know how to validate each other’s feelings.
Although most teens may appear irrational and overly dramatic at times, they do have a right to their feelings.