To start you off, we'd love to give you the first episode of our popular children's audio series along with a family discussion and activity guide. This episode will help you teach your children about honesty.
Then we invite you to check out our latest posts that will help you teach your children the values and character traits that will help them find happiness and success in life.
Facebook0 Twitter1 Pinterest0 Evernote Print1 Email35total sharesIn this week’s episode, Saren interviews our good friend Amy McCready about her book, The Me, Me, Me Epidemic. Amy shares three powerful tools from the “Un-Entitler Toolbox” included in her book and offers perspective on the underlying causes and solutions for entitlement. […]
Do you have trouble motivating your kids to do their share around the house? Check out these five very practical tips from parenting expert Amy McCready to help you get your family routines back on track.
Instead of getting discouraged about what is going on in the political process, get involved and make a difference! You don’t have to be an expert; there are simple things you can do to begin to show up!
I realized that I needed to reconsider my purpose in playing games with my children. Was the point to spend enjoyable leisure time with them? Or was I trying to teach them the rules of the game?
In an attempt to shift gears to a more constructive mindset, we’ve started sitting down at dinner with an evolving list of questions that help us evaluate our day, our mistakes, and our interactions with others.
My first “porn talk” with my kids was far from perfect. But ultimately I conveyed a more important message: I love you more than anything, and I am willing to talk about tough topics—and even embarrass myself—in order to educate and prepare you.
In this week’s episode, Saren talks with Josie Lauritsen, Founder of Go Jane Give, about easy ways we can use our talents and interests to make fun and meaningful contributions to the causes that call out to our hearts.
Not all boys fit into the mold society creates for them, in which sports reign supreme. And that’s OK. The self-worth gained from a parent who says to their son “You are enough” is valuable beyond measure.
Like trust, self-esteem can take months, even years, to build—and sometimes seconds to destroy. It is crucial for parents to pay close attention to their child’s self-esteem, because it can be an indicator of other problems.