Last month, a famous Japanese blogger made a video comparing the gap between rich and poor in this country.

In Azabu Juban, the houses are mainly luxury villas with many foreigners living.

In the Shoumachi slum, the female blogger discovered that there were very few children and young people on the streets, most of them were elderly people living in dark and trash-filled houses.

Japanese female blogger experiences life in upper class areas and slums.

Having had enough experience in two different places, the female blogger realized that to raise a child to become an elite, the family factor is extremely important.

Famous Chinese writer Cach Thirteen once wrote about the life of a family in Shanghai.

One time, a friend told her: `I can’t scold or hit my child now.`

`If I scold my child, it’s like I deny investing in education, a blow like I cause damage to my own investment costs,` the friend said.

Regarding the life of this family, Cach Thap Tam commented that to raise a child to become an elite, rich parents do not let their child fail from the starting line, they also always work hard.

Sociologist Malama also did his own research on how to educate children in wealthy families in Haiding district in Beijing.

`3-year-old children here have an English vocabulary of up to 8,000 words, on par with children born and raised in New York, USA. I once met a 4-year-old child in Hai Dinh district who kept opening his mouth.

According to this researcher, the parents living in Hai Dinh district are all outstanding figures, some are university professors, some are owners of famous foreign companies in China.

`Even though they are busy, they always take advantage of their time to read books and listen to lectures in English so they can guide their children to complete their homework,` said Lam Ma.

The researcher also took a photo in the classroom with students who were all parents, with the caption: This is the back of an elementary school classroom during math class in Hai Dinh district.

`All of this is difficult to attribute to the fact that the children in Hai Dinh are excellent because they have economic conditions. The education gap between the rich and the poor is larger than we think,` Macha Ma wrote.

In the documentary `Fair Look`, the director documented the lives of left-behind children in Hunan province, China.

The boy Lam Tham was born into a poor family and did not go to school.

Every day, Lam Tham plows the fields and herds cattle. The only recreational activity is jumping on an old bicycle and riding around in the yard.

`I see no point in going to school. I will lose a great assistant in my daily work,` said the boy’s father.

`The poverty of many families is not only material but also their way of thinking. Their perception is too narrow and has no long-term vision,` the director commented.

For the upper class, more emphasis is placed on the child’s confidence and bravery.

Not long ago, diva Vuong Phi took her daughter Ly Yen to study abroad at an international school for the rich in Switzerland.

Recently, Ly Yen posted some photos taken with foreign friends, with the status line: `Creativity will burn strongly when people work together as a team.`

Right from birth, Ly Yen had a cleft palate and her parents took her everywhere for treatment.

Differences in raising children of the rich

Ly Yen next to the panda painting that was auctioned for up to one million yuan.

Gao Xiaosong is a famous Chinese musician, producer, director, and MC.

Following his family’s career, Cao attended Tsinghua University, majoring in electronics, but later he found that art was more suitable for him, so he asked his mother to take a month off from school to join the directing club.

In an interview, Cao once said: `People used to say I was successful because of my rich background. But I think it’s important that my parents recognized my limitless abilities, gave me confidence and

Family factors are really important to create elite children, but this is not the reason that all of your failures are due to your parents not being rich.

The Up Series (7 Years of Life) is a BBC documentary that films the life stories of 14 different children from the age of 7 until they are 56 years old.

Differences in raising children of the rich

Children from different classes are followed through their journey in The Up Series.

At the beginning of the film, the director makes a comment: `Each child’s social class will have an influence on their future.`

However, Nick, a boy living in the slums, overcame difficulties and became a prestigious Oxford University student.

At the age of 40, Nick was a professor at the University of Wisconsin (USA), completely changing the destiny of himself and his family.

When he became famous, Nick once said: `People cannot be sure whether their assets will be left to the next generation or not, but at least one thing can be certain, once the education is given to the next generation.