I know you want to see your kids grow up to be successful, smart, and happy.
You want to celebrate them being healthy and strong and happy and to make them feel special and powerful.
But, that’s just not possible with every kid.
Some kids have a lot of self-doubt.
Others have a fear of doing something they don’t want to do.
Some don’t have friends who support them.
Some are not outgoing.
Some have some mental issues.
Some of your kids might be special, but there’s a huge amount of doubt in the world that these things will actually happen.
I wanted to share some of my favorite lessons that I’ve learned from growing up with my kids, how I have found to be able to live with my fears and challenges without getting in a fight or being afraid.
If you want, you can skip this section.
But if you want more, check out the “What You Should Know About Children’s Literature” section.
What I Learned From Growing Up With My Kids: 1.
I’m Not the Only One with Self-Doubt About Children: I grew up with a lot more anxiety than most parents in my generation.
I had anxiety attacks.
I would scream at my children to stop playing in front of me.
I tried to fight my own fears.
I couldn’t get out of bed and get on my bike without being afraid that I would get hurt.
I struggled to learn math and science.
I spent hours playing in the park.
My children would sit in their rooms and try to play with me, while I couldn´t get out.
It was overwhelming.
I never learned to stop worrying.
I’ve Got My Kids Together in a World of Difference: When I first got married, my husband was a stay-at-home dad, a man I thought was the epitome of the American dream.
I didn’t have a job, but I knew that my job was to be a loving and caring partner to my kids.
I worked hard to earn a living and was happy to help raise their kids and have fun.
I was a very successful stay- at-home mom.
I Can’t Forget My Family: My wife and I have been married for 21 years.
We’ve lived together in the same house for almost 40 years.
Our kids and I grew old together.
We had children together, and then we had kids again.
We have three kids now and my oldest is still a teenager.
I can’t forget my family.
We love them very much.
My kids know that I have my own family, but they never really see that in the outside world.
I Know My Kids are Smart and Happy: I know my kids are smart and happy, and I know that they know that too.
I want them to know that.
If they don´t like something, they will be able, if they want to, to ask their parents for help.
If my children want something, we’ll be happy to give it to them.
If I need something, I’ll be able get it to my family, and we’ll help them.
When it comes to learning, I’m not the only one.
Every child is different.
I am a huge fan of reading and playing outside.
My daughter loves to ride her bike.
She loves reading, watching movies, going to the library, and going to soccer games.
She’s also a fan of going to school, going shopping, and cooking for herself.
When she wants to do something she loves, she’ll try it out and tell me how it went.
My son is an artist.
He’s also an artist, and he loves to paint.
I always told him that I loved to paint and that he could do it better than me.
And he’s doing it better every day.
My oldest daughter is a singer.
She has a very unique voice.
She is a great singer and a great listener.
She can be very funny, and she’s very good at talking to her friends.
She doesn’t always know what’s going on.
She also has a huge crush on a very good-looking boy from another school.
She tells me all the time, “I love him so much!”
I am so proud of her.
And I love her.
My Kids Know That They’re Not Alone: My youngest daughter is very confident.
She knows that she’s a part of the family.
She understands that her parents care about her and want her to succeed.
I also have my eldest daughter, who is my youngest, who knows that.
My youngest son, who was born two years ago, is also very confident, and when I ask him questions he knows that he doesn’t have to answer them, but he will.
When he wants to ask me something, he’s the first one to tell me what he wants and when he wants it, he’ll do it.
When I asked my oldest daughter to be