With This Solution, Your Child Is Learning The Value Of Work Before Play.
It Has Helped So Many Families Get Back Into A Routine That They Love!
*No Mom Guilt (they've EARNED their time)
You spend less time trying to keep them busy...
So it's like a reward for you, too.
WHEN THEY ARE SWAPPING CHORES FOR THEIR SCREEN TIME, THEY ARE LEARNING A VALUABLE LESSON.
PLUS: Blank Cards are Included to Add Your Own Tasks!
Parenting TIP: Add Ideas for Independent Work or Play!
PRO TIP: TRY THIS 'CHORES FOR SCREEN TIME' CARD PARENTING HACK...
How Would Your Child Be Different If You Could Get Them To Help More, Complain Less, Have Better Work Ethics, and Spend Less Time on Electronics While You Build An Unbreakable Bond Together? It works because you'll have taught them a valuable lesson & lifelong skill.
I know it's hard to get your kids to get off of electronics when, everywhere they look, they see a new game, app, or device waiting for them.
I know it's hard to show them why it's important to find other interests when their friends ask them to play online. IT IS NOT YOUR FAULT. Ads know how to get their attention.
No More Yelling...
Maybe it's because you fear losing your patience and resorting to yelling. Maybe you end up in an argument that gets you nowhere.
No More "New Rules"...
Maybe you feel like you are making new "rules" every week.
No More Meltdowns...
Or it might be that your kids ignore your requests to turn off electronics, only to have a huge meltdown when you take them away.
IT IS NOT YOUR FAULT.
With electronics everywhere they turn, it's understandable that they get pulled right back in and why it's so hard for us to pull them out.
Today... we will change that.
These cards help your kids feel a sense of responsibility and a sense of value. It teaches them character skills and hard-work ethics. Most importantly, it brings them back to you. It helps them to value time with people over time on electronics.
Sometimes, we just need to break away to see the big picture.
Kelly Dove had three young children, ages 3, 7, and 11. She was a fantastic mother. Kelly had been a Kindergarten teacher for ten years before she quit teaching to raise her children.
She was an involved and caring mother, yet her children didn't seem to appreciate her. They grabbed their video game controls or tablets when they had a free minute. They were taking her for granted, and they were starting to lose the connection with her and with each other that they had once had.
They were always on electronics, arguing more, and not helping out around the house.
Kelly's children were no longer doing simple chores, and they weren't even keeping their rooms clean. They had stopped cleaning up after themselves. Her children had even stopped putting things away when they were finished. They weren't playing nicely with one another and bickering more.
Worst of all, they had started talking back to her.
She was tired of always trying to convince them to help until she would just give up and yell, taking away electronics and other privileges.
Kelly's patience grew thinner and thinner. She was yelling and didn't like the person that she was becoming or the family that they were becoming.
She was at the end of her rope.
Then, Kelly called me. She was ready to bring her family back to what she knew they could be: close, respectful, hardworking, and loving.
After only a few days of working together and adding in some of my parenting systems, Kelly's kids were back to their normal, sweet, loving selves. Kelly was happier, and everyone was getting along.