A parent will argue that they do not want to reward their child to do the right thing, because they think it is bribery.
But a bribe is defined in the dictionary as paying someone to do something illegal or immoral. We never bribe kids to do bad things. It turns out we aren’t talking about bribes (or incentives) at all. What the parents may be worried is that the child can extort the parent for doing a chore that he is supposed to do.
The difference is who sets the rules and who is in control. If the parent discusses with the child, offers a reward if the child does what is asked of them and then pays off, the parent is in charge and it is truly a reward. The child will likely behave well in the future. Incentives require advance planning.
Here is what people are saying about the incentive parenting:
When designing task groups and cycles, parent objectives determine outcomes, they come out of parent true intentions. The task actions should thus reflect parent true intentions and they are also determined by parent true intentions.
The parenting task assignment and performance history records in this system serve as a consistent communication mechanism. As we often forget what was exactly said and requested to and of children, they often get confused or may be put into conflicts. The feelings connoted in oral words can also cause misunderstanding. Clean and accurate parenting communications serve the purpose for being caring, as when communication is difficult the sign of love is obscured.