The summer heat can be a shock to your body if you are used to a cool air conditioned house. Listen in to learn how to build your endurance to get outside more this summer.
It’s not just books that I strew, or leave out for them to find. I’ve left games, puzzles, clothes, and even snacks out for them to find. Strewing is an excellent way of creating a learning rich environment by taking advantage of your child’s natural curiosity. I strew anything that I want to create a little excitement about and surround with curiosity. This episode of the Triumphant Minute is about the value of strewing for all ages.
I’ve tried to be a paper planner. I see all of the cute planners out there for personal and homeschool planning and want to use one. And yet, I keep going back to my electronic planners. I have found though that I am not a purist in either camp. Here’s my experience with electronic and paper planners and how I found that a combination of the two works best for us.
“Mom, will you stay with me until I go to sleep?” It was yet another night that fear was taking over our household. Childhood fears are a common problem, especially at bedtime. Whether your child struggles with nighttime fears or anxious thoughts during the day, these three strategies will help him overcome his fears.
Would you like to create more excitement in your homeschool about math? Join the “Math Mix-Up Instagram Challenge.” It will be a fun way to get your kids involved and make math fun! If you need a reason to mix-up your math studies for the week, here’s a perfect reason. And even if you don’t need to mix things up, it’ll be fun to participate!
“Mom! That was fun!” the girls exclaimed after stepping off the subway platform after we visited the Federal Reserve Bank in Chicago. There was a time I wouldn’t take both of them at the same time to Chicago. After much time spent on habit training, I finally felt they were ready for this adventure. Today’s episode of the Triumphant Minute is about why setting high expectations for your children is important and what to do when they don’t live up to them.
“I’m sorry.” she said with a voice dripping with attitude and disdain. I could tell she wasn’t really sorry. And my heart broke. I want my children to say they are sorry, but only when they really mean it. In today’s episode of the Triumphant Minute, I’m talking about why you shouldn’t make your child say he is sorry and what you can do instead.
I grabbed my pen, lesson plan book, and a cup of tea and went to sit in the sun on a beautiful spring afternoon. We just finished our second term of the school year and I was about to complete the end-of-term reflections. This is not an activity I have always done, but has become an invaluable part of our homeschool routine.