What should I do about a child that refuses to share and throws fits?

I have a question and needing some advice. I watch a little girl sometimes for a friend, she’s about the same age as my daughter. Around 4. She’s got older siblings but she is the youngest and the only one I watch, every time I watch her she tries to take toys away from my daughter and doesn’t want to share, I try and tell her to be nice and share and not to take things from someone’s hands and she screams and cries. If she doesn’t get the toy that second she throws a huge fit. My daughter shares and is used to other kids, I also have a 6 year old and watch other kids sometimes and they always share their toys but this one little girl just wants to take every toy my child touches then when her mom gets here she says I made her cry, all because I told her to share. What do I do?! I try and get her to play with other toys or share but then she tries to break things if she doesn’t get the toy she wanted.


Quit watching her. It's not fair to the other kids. Her mom needs to teach her some manners.


Stop watching her duh

The Mush

Late term abort it.


Sorry to hear that. Talk to the child’s mother and ask if she does that at home. If she does not she may be doing that because she wants attention. Watch when they play. Ask if it’s okay if you give her timeouts. If yes. Timeout:Warn, bring to timeout, ( one minute per age) so 4 minutes, explain why they are there, if they get up return back no talking if she hits, punch etc ignore the behavior, after time ask her why she was in timeout if they don’t know leave for another minute come back.have her apologize to u/ur kid if necessary then ask her to not to do that again. If they get out of timeout restart time


Make it clear that hurting others is not acceptable. Take away a privilege and put him in a timeout..... If she went off the rails because you said she couldn’t have a cookie, then don’t give her the cookie after the tears stop. Once your child follows through and picks up the toy, praise her. After all, that is the positive behavior you want her to remember and repeat. Kids are trying to master their world, too, and they get frustrated or impatient just like we do. But, because kids don’t have the skills to understand or control their emotions, their feelings may come out as a temper tantrum.Follow the parents’ rules. Ask parents in advance how they handle tantrums. Maybe they use timeouts, for example. Perhaps they distract the child with something else or ignore the tantrum altogether. Keeping your response consistent with what parents do helps kids learn and feel secure.Tantrums often happen because kids can’t express or manage their emotions. After the child calms down, ask what got him or her so upset. You might say, “Use your words to tell me what’s wrong and what you’re mad about.” Offer some help if a kid struggles for words: “So that made you angry,” “You must have felt frustrated,” or “That must have hurt your feelings.” Tell the child you understand those feelings and offer to help find a way to solve a problem or conflict — or just to get the anger out. Sometimes, feeling listened to and understood is all kids need to regain control. Be firm and don’t give in. Giving in to demands rewards kids and reinforces that the tantrum was effective. Instead, praise a child for regaining control after a tantrum


Teach them a lesson


Try taking away his internet connection and smartphone too if he has one. If this doesn't work , take his PlayStation away also ... hopefully this works