Many of us are familiar with the way the holidays can feel sometimes. What is supposed to be a joyous time of celebrating with loved ones, can be very stressful between holiday shopping, people’s expectations, holiday parties and social get-togethers, and more. This stress ultimately affects our children and can stress them out as well. Keep reading below for some tips on how to help kids handle holiday stress!

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During the hustle and bustle of the holidays, people often feel they have to get their loved ones the perfect present or go shopping and spend money to make others happy. It’s something that is instilled in us very young with the holiday season. As children, we were always so excited to receive presents from our parents, friends, and family members. The truth is, though, that you don’t always have to give material goods to others in order to make people happy.

Some people may be more motivated by gifts than others, but not everyone is.

Helping your child understand why we do what we do and how we give back to our communities is crucial in assisting them to achieve their sense of purpose and in turn, making them better citizens, and giving them something to be proud of. So how do you help your child realize their potential and instill a sense of giving in them? Keep reading for tips!

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To many adults, it may seem as though children have a fairly easy and carefree life. They don’t usually have to pay any bills or go to work or do things that adults may find stressful, but stress still affects children.

If you think about it, children have such limited experience in dealing with and handling the world, that certain things that you may find easy or not too stressful can really bother and affect them. They’re human too, and just as adults, they can feel stress and tension either from having a hard day at school or not being able to find the words and adequately express how they are feeling and that can be challenging.

Part of your job as a parent is to help ensure your kids are able to handle any stressors that come to them and help them build up their resilience and form healthy ways to cope. Below are some tips.

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ADD and ADHD has seen an uptick in cases over recent years. It is estimated that 6 million children in the United States have been diagnosed with ADD/ADHD. Of those numbers, 2% of those affected are 3-5 years old, 10% of those affected are between the ages of 6-11, and 13% of those affected are 12-17 years old. It is also worth mentioning that adults can also suffer from ADD/ADHD, and roughly 5% of U.S. adults have also been diagnosed with these disorders.

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What if I told you there was one thing you could do for your family every day that could:

● help your preschooler be ready-to-read

● help your children have higher self-esteem

● help your teenagers be more likely to graduate high school and less likely to engage in risky or dangerous behavior

● help everyone (adults included) have better eating habits, better health, and lower the risk of depression

What could possibly have such positive, wide-ranging effects?

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