Braithwaite’s (1989) Reintegrative shaming theory is among the most attractive and complex theoretical accounts of social order and security. It attempts to integrate, several extant theories, including strain, social control, social disorganization, labeling, learning and subcultural theories. Braithwaite argue that informal sanctions are more influential on human behavior than is formal ... [Show full abstract] punishment. Braithwaite’s central thesis is that crime is higher when shaming is stigmatizing and lowers when shaming is reintegrative. Reintegrative shaming theory (RST) argues that social aggregates characterized by high levels of communitarianism, interdependency and Reintegrative shaming practices benefit from relatively low levels of crime. Now, restorative justice alternative that is normative element of reintegrative shaming theory to crime prevention has seen increased attention as an alternative to retributive justice. The present article with the Documentary and analytical method is a brief description of the main elements of the theory and its principles. Finally, explain the reasons for the superiority of this approach compared with other theories to crime prevention.