We are searching data for your request:
Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.
We had a very sweet evening with my 3 year old son. In fact, almost every night, this conversation between us and us is interrupted before we go to sleep - Ellen Mady begins.Not only does this talk warm my heart, I believe it also opens the way for the two of us to communicate later.Every night I ask Charbel:
- 1. What was it that made you smile today?
- 2. What was it that made you sad today?
- 3. What was it you learned today?
Ask her these questions every day
This simple conversation serves several purposes
- It helps in communication. I also have a two-year-old who is just starting to participate in these conversations, but because he listens to us, he learns a lot about communication. I want my children to count on me later, when I need someone, when I have a challenging challenge, when I prioritize their sins, or when I want to share their success. As I do now, teaching kids at a young age that sharing thoughts in a family is a good, useful, and safe thing to do is help us in our relationship.
- It helped me see how my son would live one day. Sometimes she brings up things in the evening that we don't even think about or says something that is completely surprising. It helped me to get to know my child better and also to enjoy the moments I didn't attend during the day. They also come to see if you or my brother misinterpreted something that day.
- He helped him with his education. Your evening talk is a chance for me to teach her that the negative experiences that make you cry do not have to end badly. Making mistakes is a normal thing you can learn from them.
- He helped him express his senses.
- And finally, this is an evening talk for both of us something we love, let's talk, laugh, bring us closer together.