Do you ever feel like you’re having the SAME conversation, argument or breakdown with your teen or tween over and over again?
The phrase “taking up space” has been a big topic of conversation in my coaching practice. In sessions, I often ask clients to consider questions like: "What part of you do you want to be seen today?" or "Is there a part of you that needs to be heard today?" Sometimes, I ask, "How can you let yourself know that you belong anywhere you are?"
Summer is around the corner, and you may be thinking about summer jobs or internships. You're going to need a resume! Perhaps you are preparing for college applications. Yes, you'll want your resume for this too.
6 tips for talking to teenagers about building a healthy relationship to their technology and social media.
Sometimes, routines feel like work, even when they are supportive. Rituals, though, feel like sweet, kind self-care.
Research shows that keeping a journal is one type of healthy outlet you can use to manage your mental health, making you happier, less anxious, and calmer overall.
You've heard the refusals. Follow this sequence of questions and prompts to solve the problem together
Let go of your idea of what a good or bad parent looks like. Let go of who you want your child to be, or who you want to be as a parent. Let go of the worry, the stress, the shoulds, or should nots and for this moment just stop. Keep reading for a meditation on The Practice of Parenting.
When asked, “How do you show your child or teen you love them?” parents say things like giving them hugs, making them breakfast, and using the words “I love you”. There isn’t a right or wrong answer. However, an even more important question to ask is: How do you speak your child or teen ’s love language? Keep reading to get easy-to-apply ideas!