hay una gran cantidad de energía en la visualización. Si puede ver algo mentalmente, puede convertirse en una realidad. Nuestro curso le invita a visualizar la familia de sus sueños para que pueda empezar a trabajar para él. La instructora de Peace In Your Home, Carmen Adame, comparte una historia personal sobre cómo el curso, reorientando la conducta de niños, la ayudo a ella y a sus hijos a sanar viejas heridas y a construir nuevos puentes de comunicación.
Blended families and stepfamilies are about as complicated as families can get. But when things go smoothly, it has everything to do with wonderful, nurturing, open stepmothers and stepfathers. Our writer shares how her family chooses to celebrate the Step Parent.
There is so much power in visualization. If you can see something you want in your mind’s eye, it can become a reality. Our parenting course encourages you to visualize the family of your dreams so you can begin to work towards it. Peace In Your Home Instructor Carmen Adame shares a personal story about how Redirecting Children’s Behavior has helped her and her children heal old wounds and build new bridges.
In the second installment of our two-part series on raising teens, parenting expert Susie Walton shares what she learned from raising four teen-aged boys of her own. In Part 1, Walton discusses how to maintain a joyful outlook when your teens are hurting and how to experience the ups and downs of life with your teen. Here are 3 more lessons, shared through her personal experiences.
Every day we hear from parents whose lives have been transformed by taking a live or online parenting course. What do the kids have to say about it? Do the children see any improvements in their lives? We talk to Redirecting Children's Behavior Instructor Carmen Adame and her teenaged daughter to find out!
In this two-part series, parenting expert Susie Walton talks about finding the joy in parenting teenagers, even through the challenges and heartbreaks they go through in these important growing years. Your teen may have a lot to learn, but there is also plenty teens can teach their parents.
Homework can be as much work for parents as it is for children! Resistance to homework can cause stress, fights, and at times can drag on for far longer than necessary. Our staff writer, who just so happens to be a retired grade school teacher and parent herself, shares her experiences, along with some tips from the U.S. Department of Education to help parents work out a homework routine and make the most of their evenings.
Do you ever wonder what your child would do if they encountered a new, unpleasant situation without you there to guide them, like toy-snatching at preschool, a bullying issue in grade school, or even peer pressure to do drugs in high school? There’s a very simple parenting tool out there to help prepare your kids for conflicts or issues they may encounter, even before they happen-- and it works for any age level and any imaginable situation.
We all know by now that spanking is bad for our children, but constant yelling can be damaging as well. How can parents stop yelling at their kids? Here's a powerful tool that can help parents turn down the volume.
Toddlers are “throwers” by definition, and for a couple of reasons. First of all, depending on their age, toddlers may not have the vocabulary to express what they want to say, whether it’s, “I don’t like this,” or “I’m done with this,” or “I’m mad!” Secondly, toddlers are just trying to figure stuff out, and throwing things is a way of exploring and learning cause and effect.