Children are vulnerable to infections and developmental delays.
But they also have the power to help us understand and improve the health of others, especially those who may not yet have the ability to help themselves.
We’re already learning from our children, and we can learn from their parents.
Here are three key strategies that parents can use to help their children understand and respond to their own health and well-being: 1.
Don’t Overreact: If your child is being told, “Don’t worry about the infection,” then it’s likely that they have it.
There are many types of infections, and you’ll need to know what to look for and how to treat each.
So don’t try to do everything yourself.
You may be surprised to learn that a good parent can often find a way to get better with their child’s help.
It’s also possible to get a diagnosis without asking questions.
So instead of worrying about a fever, you can try to help your child get some sleep, reduce their stress and worry, and encourage them to use a few tools to help manage their own bodies and emotions.
Be Compassionate: Many of us are overwhelmed with the way that our bodies feel or react to stressors.
If you are experiencing anxiety, worry or worry, take time to think about how you might help your baby understand what it is that is causing these emotions. Don