“It’s not what happens but how you handle it that matters.” This is a lesson worth teaching to your children and students in the wake
I just read a wonderful article on how to treat “picky eaters.” What I love about this piece is that the professional’s process mirrors the
A recent article published in the Seattle Times, (“All Children are Gifted Just in Different Ways,” Feb. 7, 2020, ) lashes out at #giftedprogramming as
If you have a child who is an empath, emotionally overexcitable, one who seems “over-sensitive,” it’s important to speak to him about his nature and to focus on strengths. We don’t want to quell this child’s inclinations but we need him to know that not everyone is wired like he is, and he has to protect himself.
Yesterday a client shared that she was having a hard time getting her child’s father on board to understand and address their son’s learning profile.
Where it once was thought that strategies like these were meant only for special needs students, we see from this article and many classroom accommodations, that the only ‘one-size-fits-all’ approach is the approach that everyone can benefit from intentional and meaningful interventions
This article links procrastination with emotion regulation.
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