What often happens when our child (or someone else in our lives) gets angry and starts acting out? We do the same.
It is difficult not to get worked up when we have another human in front of us who is “flipping out” right?
Here are 4 steps that can help us remain calm in these high intensity emotion situations.
What happens when your 3 year old pitches a fit and throws his toys all over the room and refuses to pick them up? What about when your 8 year old refuses to do her homework? Often, we jump straight to punishment. We want to make sure that the child understands what they’ve done wrong. That they’ve faced some sort of consequence to deter them from doing the same thing next time. But what if there was another way?Read More
Parents feel angry sometimes. so do kids! join other parents and learn how to recognize your own anger patterns, model healthy ways of expressing anger, and help your children learn […]Read More
Our relationship with our child is our most powerful “tool” in helping our children through their distress. When we take a moment to connect first, before correcting or directing their behaviour, we immediately begin the process of helping our kids manage their emotions more effectively and therefore help to ease their distress.Read More
This workshop will explore why big feelings (and big behaviours) occur and how emotions are rooted in our relationships and interactions with our kids. You will learn positive strategies for […]Read More
Parents feel angry sometimes. So do kids! Join other parents and learn how to recognize your own anger patterns, model healthy ways of expressing anger, and help your children learn […]Read More
Many parenting books and websites focus on the importance of the parent-child attachment and emphasize the role of connection in our parenting. We intuitively know that our relationships with our babies, children, teens—and adult children—are important but, why? Why does connection matter?Read More Watch Video