The environment a person lives in affects most of the things the person does. Whether it is in school or at home, the interaction is extremely significant in development of a given character. They say what we do turns to habit, and habit subsequently becomes a character. Some family norms determine how a person grows. In a family, for example, supper may be set at eight o’clock in the evening, and everybody expected to be around, all the family members tend to obey and be home on time. This habit may, not only instil discipline and respect for some values of the family, but it also help in developing accountability if a member does not make for dinner. The environment also helps in developing diverse ways of doing things. A child brought up in a chaotic family may find it hard to grow to appreciate organisation of activities (Day and Midbjer 30). Children born from urban centres experience modernization and the hustle and bustle of town. On the other hand, the serene environment of a homestead away from town may involve only a few neighbours and extensive farming fields. The two different set ups brings out remarkably and even perception to such things as environment. A group of hardworking students in school will influence themselves positively as opposed to the peers who do drugs.
Living with people who value dissimilar things shapes who we become in life. An environmentalist neighbour may have beautiful lawns that well kept or a collection of different indigenous garden trees that create anaesthetic look. A person living near such an environment notices and may develop the liking and appreciation of environment too. In most instances too, the same impact occurs on principles of life such as loving.
In conclusion, it is vivid that the environment has a significant role in nurturing a person’s character and a way of performing duties. It may not be voluntary but situational exposure to a given situation will determine who we become in life.