Disruptive behavior with ADHD
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7 ways to help your kids build a strong relationship
All parents want their kids to enjoy each other’s company and have each other’s back. But sometimes, siblings need a little help forming close bonds and understanding each other. That can be especially true if learning and thinking differences are a factor.
Communicate without yelling
Kids look to parents for cues on how to behave. But it’s not always easy to keep your cool. Check out these tips for modeling calm, clear communication: https://u.org/3DNfaSL
Why kids act out
Angry outbursts may seem to come out of nowhere. But kids often act out because they’re struggling with something they don’t understand or don’t know how to put into words. Read more here: https://u.org/3qa6lyV
Taming tantrums vs. managing meltdowns
It can take a lot of effort to stay calm and collected when your child lashes out at you. But being proactive instead of reactive shows your child that you’re only interested in solutions — not heated, unproductive arguments.
ADHD and screen time
The internet can be a great way for kids to stay connected, but it’s important to set boundaries. Here’s how to make sure your child is staying safe online: https://u.org/45Y6upe
Sensory processing issues in kids
Dive into this mom’s story about navigating her son’s sensory processing challenges and his after-school meltdowns: https://u.org/426dKfH
What a child’s anger might be telling you | Understood.org
Most kids get angry sometimes. It’s a natural reaction when life feels hard or unfair. It’s also natural for the adults in charge to feel conflicted when it happens. They can feel irritated and want to help at the same time.