"Attitude" has 2 main meanings
1 [countable] the way that you think and feel about somebody/something; the way that you behave towards somebody/something that shows how you think and feel
attitude towards somebody/something These societies have to change their
attitudes towards women.
the government’s attitude towards single parents
to have a positive/negative attitude towards somebody/something
attitude to somebody/something changes in public attitudes to marriage
attitude about something social attitudes about education
attitude on something changing attitudes on issues such as gay marriage
Youth is simply an attitude of mind.
If you want to pass your exams you'd better change your attitude!
If they can adopt that kind of attitude then the future looks very promising.
You're taking a pretty selfish attitude over this, aren't you?
2 [uncountable] confident, sometimes aggressive behaviour that shows you do not care about other people’s opinions and that you want to do things in an individual way
You'd better get rid of that attitude and shape up, young man.
Don't give me any attitude!
with attitude a band with attitude
Also, I by chance watched this video
It seems that American parents often say "you always have an attitude" or "you have an attitude problem" to their toddlers. Because they use "an attitude" as a countable noun so I guess it falls to the first meaning because the first meaning can be a countable or an uncountable noun & the second meaning con only be an uncountable noun.
And, I try to apply that saying to my situation.
My toddler always refuses to eat vegetables whenever I ask her to, can I say this "you have an attitude about vegetables" to him?
Sometimes, he likes to wear funky clothes, can I say "you are wearing clothes with attitude" to him?
Note: I really love these videos of parents talking to children in real life. I don't like English children teaching videos because they are too structured, they only use words that are too simple such as "play, run, cook, dance, etc", which do not reflex the real life situations very well. The vocabularies in real life are way more complicated and more exciting.
That is why even I master English structures i textbooks, I still can not express real life situations like a native speaker.
If you know any source that has a lot of real life English expressions between parents and children (For example, a kid asks "what is it?" Mom answers "It's a headband / hairpin, etc"; sometimes Mom sees the kind lying on the front, she says "lie on the side or back, not on the front", textbooks are not gonna teach you "headband or hairpin or lie on the side or front", they think those words are too specific, but we need to know those words in real situations to teach our children), please leave the links on the page. I would thank a lot for that.
Some of you may suggest English movies, but movies talk about some stories and are not interested in those real life situations like the above video.