Return to school – Parental advice

Many moms are worried about getting their children to do homework, reading and writing, and generally enjoying music. Here are some tips you may want to use to help love learning in your child (or adolescent).

Fetal reading by reading books in front of your children, naturally, indirectly. If they see you reading and enjoying it, they will probably like to imitate you. The best way to encourage them to read is by not encouraging them, but a model for behavior.

Electronics is great, kids love them and sometimes they can be educated or simply fun. However, too much good can be harmful to your child. Keep track of how much time your child is playing with video games, DS, PlayStation, XBOX, etc. Give them a period, for example, one hour in one hour.

It is also important to monitor what games they are playing. Often the kids are left, playing or sailing on the Internet. They can accidentally download pornographic images, or even spyware, onto your computer. By regularly sitting with them and watching what they are doing, you show the ones you worry about and keep them right by playing only the games you accept.

Computer Savvy
Encourage your child to interact with the computer for non-played games. Let them design their own birthday card using programs like Word or Publisher. Let them write a poem for a friend or for you. Let them create their own events calendars or calendars with your friend's birthday.

Pay attention
Search for signs of bullying. Pay attention to your child and see if there is a sudden negative attitude toward the school. This could be because he or she might be bullied for some kind of discrimination; They can be too short, too high, speech restrictions, nationalities, etc. This can lead to the child being eradicated from their peers. Some children may complain of being sick, without being sick, for example, complaining about stomach ache. Spend time at night, around the bed to talk to your children. Ask how they feel; create open questions. Wait for an answer without repeating yourself. Often children do not answer these questions immediately or truthfully. Your silence and patience will indirectly encourage communication. If it doesn't happen that night, don't give up, keep trying. You may want to observe the child's feelings by saying, "I think you feel for yourself." Wait for an answer, if your child starts talking, listen carefully, don't say too much. Let him find a solution to the problem. If you have a special one-time experience with each of your children, it will enable them to feel safe by sharing with you in their minds and making them feel better by addressing the daily challenges of the school. Thus, they will respect and enjoy going to school.

Author: Esmeralda Carvalho


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