Are you exhausted from arguments about your teen or young adult’s gaming use? Have you ever asked them to come for dinner… only to hear “one more minute!?” We all know what happens next.
One minute turns into two, and then ten, and then twenty, and now your simple request for them to join the family for dinner has turned into a full blown fight.
You’re tired of nagging them to do basic things, of having simple requests turn into an all-out war. They are a teenager, and you have become a babysitter. If you’ve experienced any of the above, then this article is for you.
Proliferations of gambling opportunities and their increased promotion have engrossed numerous young players across the globe. The driving force behind these trends is online technology and almost universal access to the internet.
It has made gambling more approachable and an offers on-demand and immersive experience. This novelty digital environment engulfs young minds and makes them susceptible to developing a serious gambling problem/addiction. The effect on social and emotional life can be devastating and spill over into all other areas.
Children who have better impulse control and the ability to manage stress tend to make better choices; they are also more liked, more integrated in their communities, and are at lower risk of struggling with issues like depression or substance abuse later in their adult lives.
A thorough approach to anything that helps your child’s early development is crucial for their wellbeing. There are myriads of different methods and approaches out there for the curious or concerned to explore, but what about the essentials? Read today’s interview with Dr. Denise MD to learn more.
Recently I sat down for dinner in Adelaide with a group of 15 parents and the conversation was enlightening for me in particular, because there was a consistent theme that kept coming up throughout the night: their desire as parents to ensure their kids did not fail.
To avoid that, they were taking care of every obstacle in the way of their child’s success. They were cooking for them, doing their laundry, and paying their bills. But was this truly helping their children succeed?