Raising a child can be challenging, but if you look at it from the child’s perspective, it seems even more confusing and daunting, especially for kids in their tween and teenage years. These kids are often overwhelmed with the world and the society and are trying to make sense of everything around them and where they stand in all of it, and some kids, in particular, take it harder than others.
Raising teenagers is rarely easy. They’re bound to make mistakes along their journey towards adulthood, and sometimes those poor decisions involve developing an addiction to drugs and alcohol. No matter how good they are at hiding these things, it’s only a matter of time until mom or dad finds out.
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You’ve heard it often! Your children need less screen time, and they need to spend more time outdoors. You know that. But that’s easier said than done right? Our lifestyle habits and digital dependency has made it difficult to get ourselves and our kids to step outside.
If that’s what you’re struggling with, here’s some help. Keep reading to discover 7 simple and actionable ways to encourage your kid for some outdoor play (and possibly you too).
A positive and insightful guide for teenagers giving them the tools they need to build confidence, eliminate negative feelings and boost happiness in all areas of life. From the best-selling authors behind Create Your Own Happy.
Boundaries and consistency are what every teenager needs in order to feel loved and secure. Take away those boundaries and teens will do whatever they want, but in doing so they will be very insecure and unhappy.
Sadly there is no such magical handbook with every single answer to every single question or problem we have about our children. However, we manage and we learn through hints and tips from our own mothers and family or friends who have “been there and done that!”
When your teen first begins earning money from a part-time job, it’s an exciting time for the whole family. It’s their first taste of freedom and your first opportunity to show them how to responsibly handle their income. Even if it’s just grass cutting job on the side, there’s a great sense of pride that you and your teen will share in together.