3 ways to assist children to be more productive.

It is so important that we teach our children how they should behave in order to achieve their goals.  Goals for instance, like educational ones.  We teach them by means of our actions and by what we say to them.

  1. Show children how to use time for study by carving out time in the day for you to study. If not study, at least time to do some reading or researching something.
  2. Help them with a time table. Show them how to make a simple timetable for periods when they are at home. In this way they will see that their day can be a productive one.  They will start experiencing less boring days and more creative, exciting ones.
  3. Talk to them about making a journal of what they have accomplished over a period of time. For instance over the course of one day or a week.

Social learning is so important to children.  So if you are a parent or guardian, use this time of learning to assist the child to make positive changes in their life and feel a sense of accomplishment.


Author: Allick Delancy

WE ALL HAVE THE POTENTIAL TO DO GREAT THINGS IN LIFE! The areas of education, psychology, motivation, behavioural coaching, management of stress, anger and conflict, has always interested Allick Delancy. For this reason, over the years he has conducted research in these fields and has experienced great success in writing, lecturing and assisting other persons to develop their fullest potentials. He has obtained a Bachelors of Science in Behavioural Sciences with an emphasis in Psychology and Sociology. Allick Delancy also earned a Masters of Arts degree in Educational Psychology, with general emphasis in Learning, Development, Testing and Research from Andrews University. He has worked in the field of community mediation, education--conducting life skills training (for students, teachers and parents), as well as conducting Functional Behavioural Assessments and developing Functional Behavioural Plans. He also lectures at the Bachelors degree level in Early Childhood and Family Studies, Leadership and Management and co-wrote an undergraduate course in social work.

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