I am consistently being told by parents that they want to raise kids who are strong, independent thinkers. They want to raise leaders.
It’s time to move beyond the conversation about ‘screen time’ and talk instead about the interplay between technology and wellbeing.
In a recent interview with pastor and worship artist Darlene Zschech, we got talking about parenting, and raising the next generation.
“Parenting is the most important job anyone will ever do.” It read like some soppy sentiment to begin with, but he came back to it again and again.
Wearable trackers like the Fitbit, Garmin and Moove are gaining significant market-share with children. But are activity trackers good for our children?
How did Anna know what to do with her screaming baby? By trusting her motherly intuition – and with a little help from her Mamma!
When you feel like you have people around you who are your people, it feels wonderful. But more than that, it makes you more resilient.
You just don’t know what sort of day that mother and kids have had. So, it’s best not to judge based only on what you see.
It’s an objective fact: one of our children is always going to better than another child at any given activity. One child might be academically sharper.
Australia doesn’t have much of a dating culture. We tend to see teens with boyfriends or girlfriends. But dating… not so much.