Is your kid struggling to complete their homework more so than you think is reasonable? If so, the first step is to rule out any issues that you think might interfere with their ability to stay focused.
“Quiet Quitting” is a name for something that ‘s been around a long time. It just hasn’t had its own hashtag until now. Quiet Quitting is when someone who doesn’t enjoy their work or is dissatisfied with their job does just the minimum amount of work necessary to avoid being fired. In the age of social media Quiet Quitting has become its own trend.
f you’re struggling to motivate your teen to be more considerate of others, rest assured. Your kid won’t be 14 forever. In the meantime however, you may have to impose some boundaries and implement some reasonable consequences to manage the situation.
How do you motivate a depressed child? Setting boundaries to get your kid to do stuff sounds great in theory. But what if your kid is depressed or suffering from significant anxiety?
Are you and your kids experiencing extreme burnout from distance learning? What can you do to support them as school resumes again after winter break?
How do you get your 2E (twice exceptional) son or daughter, who is an adult, get motivated to start thinking about a career, or get out there and do more? How do you handle the backlash you might get from them once you give them the nudge? What are the great benefits to them from getting a job. These are all questions we look at in this segment of Tips On Teens.
Should distance learning change the academic expectations you have for your kid? How do you keep them motivated during quarantine?
“Our son hasn’t been exercising since the pandemic. How do we get exercise back into his routine without a fight?
How do you get your teen to stay active while in quarantine? And how do you do it without them thinking of exercise as a punishment? This week’s #TipsOnTeens question is from family looking for non-disciplinarian ways to encourage their son to get active: