To start you off, we'd love to set you up for free access to a 1-hour training that will help you establish rules and consequences that really work, teach your children about work and money, and create a fun family culture.
Then check out our latest posts and podcast episodes addressing setting up solid routines and traditions in your home.
Can little kids learn about the value of work and money? You bet. Check out this cute video showing my twins’ serious excitement about earning their own beloved toys.
Tired of battles over how much time your children have spent in front of a screen each day? Watch as Mary Jenkins and her son Nathaniel explain a simple chart they use to track how much screen time Nathaniel has had each day.
Watch as Aubrey Degn uses some creativity and a lot of fun while teaching her children to empty the dishwasher and put away their toys.
Watch as Mary Jenkins and her little son Nathaniel explain the simple behavior chart that lays out the rules and sets out the consequences for their family.
Facebook0 Twitter0 Pinterest0 Evernote Print15 Email116total shares This post was written by Kelli Connell, a Power of Moms Trainer and Mind Organization for Moms Coach. If you’d like to plan your OWN Christmas the way Kelli has outlined below, The Power of Moms has a free Christmas-planning template so you can join in the fun. […]
There are few things more frustrating to a new mother than the amount of housework that comes with a new baby. The big messes can be overwhelming. Now, fast forward through a few more children and you’ve got a bona fide disaster zone.
This is my go-to book for streamlining and organizing my home!
Set yourself up for grocery store success by making expectations clear BEFORE you head into the store. Check out the Loosli Family Grocery Store Rules.
Laundry is a family affair for the Looslis. See how the kids get involved and the simple way the dirty and clean clothes are organized.
There’s a common misconception that housework is terrible, mundane drudgery that needs to be accomplished as quickly as possible (or avoided at all costs) so we can move on to the “more important” things in life. I don’t love scrubbing bathtubs or mopping floors, necessarily, but here are a few experiences from my life that have helped me to see the meaning, joy, and purpose in the work required to sustain a family.