Come to my free, live, online class on handling Common Parenting Challenges!
Why: to learn :
– how to avoid fighting about parenting stuff with your spouse
– what to do when your child rebels against your daily schedule
– how to teach your young child patience
– how to handle your young child’s disrespectful “No!”
When: Thursday, April 20, 2017, 8 PM EST
Class is interactive – bring your questions!
You’ll receive a free, downloadable reference for the next time you come up against one of these challenges…
Sign up for “How to Handle 4 Common Parenting Challenges” by clicking the button below:
Click Here to Register
Recently I spoke with a mom to 2- and 4-year-old girls. Her youngest is just starting to push back (as all 2-year-olds do) – and she’s pushing back some times really disrespectfully!
Sometimes lashing out.
Refusing, disrespectfully, to do what her mom needs her to do.
Sound familiar? That’s why we’re including this subject in the Common Parenting Challenges series!
Find out how to handle it when your child is disrespectful by clicking weturnedoutokay.com/151, where you’ll find show notes and key links – including the sign up to the free, live wrap-up to the Common Parenting Challenges series, happening Thursday, April 20, 2017 at 8 PM EST!
Trouble with tantrums?
With littles, meltdowns are hard to avoid.
So I came up with the HEART method to help you:
– remain calm
– stop worrying about judginess with public tantrums
– know you’re not alone
To calmly, decisively handle every on of your child’s tantrums, click the button below!
Handling disrespect and shouted “no’s” has an easy-to-understand solution… But one that’s really tough to put into practice.
Step 1: Ignore the disrespectful ways of saying “no.”
Step 2: Model and tell your child what to say instead.
Step 3: Use redirection, especially with toddlers.
It can be so difficult to ignore the “no!”
But I know you can do it – if I can do it, anyone can, seriously.
While you’re ignoring disrespectful screaming, and even perhaps hitting or kicking or other acting-out, you’re modeling calmness and patience. When/if you can, try to overtly tell your child what he or she can say instead:
“We don’t hit in our family. You can say “I’m angry” or “I’m frustrated” instead.”
If you’re using redirection, continue with something like “Will you put on your sneakers or your boots today?”
Simple in concept, right?
I know you can do this this.
Questions or comments? Click here to share.
Want to listen to the How to Make No Sound Like Yes episode? Click here.
Click here for the first Common Parenting Challenge, episode 142 about how to handle disagreements with your parenting partner.
Listen to the second Common Parenting Challenge, episode 145 about how to help your child adhere to your daily schedule by clicking here.
Click here for the third Common Parenting Challenge, episode 148 about teaching patience to your young child.