Children and their families have to encounter diversity throughout their lives together, it is the job of the practitioner to help ease the approach of diversity and try to guide them as professionally as possible. Problems could occur if a certain issue is something that is difficult or against the child's and parents or carers belief system. What if the parent or carer is against what the practitioner is trying to teach about difference and diversity? Where do we draw the line of what is right and what is wrong, what we should say and what we shouldn't?One of the many theorists that (who has) have covered Child Development and has touched on upon difference and diversity in childhood is Sigmund Freud (1905). His theory, 'The Psychodynamic Approach' is one that can be defined as a means of helping patients to deal with emotional problems or disorders by probing unconscious thought, Sigmund Freud described it as 'the talking cure'. Freud (1905) strongly emphasised the importance of early experience and drew attention to the unconscious in relation to the development of personality in young people.