Three Contributions from Kohlberg’s TheoryKohlberg agreed with Piaget’s theory of moral development hence his reason for wanting to his explore his ideas further. In Kohlberg’s approach he sought to seek answers to moral dilemmas that occurred between boys and girls (Fleming,2006). According to Kohlberg, moral dilemmas should be accessed by analyzing the concepts of life, law, morality, conscience, punishment, contract and authority (Walker,1984). One of Kohlberg’s most argued opinions was that it was impossible to study morality without coming to grips with philosophy (Fleming 2006). Kohlberg thought the theory of moral development would be more understood if he built on Piaget’s two stages of moral development in which he expanded into six stages with three structural levels.Kohlberg contributed to our understanding of the concepts of moral development throughhis exploration of morality. He believed that morality is developed in stages. Level one of his theory is called Pre-Conventional Morality where behavior is guided by rewards and punishment. Stage 1 of Level one is called “Punishment and Obedience” which consists of obeying those who have authority over you. Whereas stage two is called “Instrumentalism” it is in this stage that children understand that there is some benefit to cooperation (Fleming ,2006). Level two is referenced to as Conventional Morality, “At this level the child begins to grasp social rules and gains a more objective perspective on right and wrong (Fleming, 2006, p.8). Stages 3 and 4 falls under level two. Stage 3 states that behavior is motivated through social factors and interpersonal relationships with peers. Stage 4 or “Law & Order” is centered around doing one’s duty (Fleming,2006).