Teaching Responsibility

Teaching Responsibility Teaching Responsibility

It is so important to teach your kids responsibility, but many parents fail in this area. I watch parents that will not allow their children to do anything because they don’t want to deal with the mess, they feel their child will fail, or they don’t want to take the time. Yet, a responsible child needs these skills to be successful in school and to build a strong sense of self.

 

 

There are many things you can do to teach your child responsibility. This is an important part of parenting. We will briefly discuss a few ideas.

 

 

Give your child chores or things around the house that they must do. Start a small child out by having them make their bed and put their toys away. Give older children jobs that must be done every day, or every week. Giving them work to do around the house helps them belong more to the family and the home.

 

 

Find a pet that your child would like and help them learn to care for it. This teaches them to be responsible for another living thing. There are many different choices in pets and many pet stores will help you make that decision.

 

 

Make your child be responsible for the consequences of their actions. Allow them to make choices for themselves. Understanding that there are rewards and punishments for their actions helps to develop social skills they need.

 

 

As our children grow, we can continue to provide opportunities where our children can learn and develop. Teaching responsibility now will help them make correct choices later in life. This is such an important skill to learn, and one that is easy to teach if we take the time.

 

Thanks for stopping by our post about  Teaching Responsibility, please come back as we update daily with new articles, videos, and blog listings.

Here are some other blogs and videos that also cover Teaching Responsibility

 

Video #1

 

Blog #1

Teaching Respect and Responsibility — Even to Digital Natives

Fri, 24 May 2013 16:20:51 GMT

As with any behavior involving kids, mistakes will be made with online behavior — and that’s a vital part of the learning process.

 

Video #2

 

Blog#2

Teaching a Preteen Child to Be More Responsible | The Parent Report

Mon, 27 May 2013 00:47:15 GMT

The preteen years are the calm before the storm of the more tumultuous teen years. But that doesn’t mean that parents can sit back and relax. The preteen.

 

Video#3

 

Blog #3

Phillip’s Blog | Who has the responsibility for teaching children about

Mon, 20 May 2013 13:39:06 GMT

The issue of e-safety came up again this week as the General Secretary of the National Association of Head Teachers (NAHT) has said that young children should hear about the dangers of pornography as soon as they have

 

Here Are Some Great Books On The Subject of Teaching Your Children Responsibility:

 

Teaching Responsibility

As a parent, you know how much less stressful your life would be if you could count on your children to be more responsible-for their toys, their homework, their household chores, and their choice of friends.
You know you want your children to grow up to be responsible adults. In Teaching Your Children Responsibility, bestselling authors Linda and Richard Eyre show you how to make sure your elementary-school-aged children learn this invaluable lesson.
The Eyres identify twelve simple kinds of responsibility-from responsibility for things to responsibility for actions, from responsibility for choices to responsibility for younger siblings-that children can relate to.
They provide a simple, practical program-with enjoyable exercises, games, and activities-that you can use to teach your children these important concepts.
Written by parents for parents, Teaching Your Children Responsibility will help you give your children the tools they need to thrive in today’s challenging world-and help them grow up to be happy, fulfilled adults. Price $4.52

 

41CcRQk+TZL._BO2,204,203,200_PIsitb-sticker-arrow-click,TopRight,35,-76_AA300_SH20_OU01_

Teaching Personal and Social Responsibility Through Physical Activity, now entering its third edition, attests to author Don Hellison’s ability to shape and develop character and responsibility in children. Perhaps the success of Hellison’s book can be attributed to his status not only as a highly respected scholar-activist but as a teacher in the trenches working with inner-city kids.
Kids in any situation will benefit from the thoroughly updated material in this edition, which presents practical, proven, easy-to-implement ideas for teaching personal and social responsibility (TPSR) in school, after school, and in alternative settings. It also supplies direction in teaching affective and social moral goals, an in-depth look into teaching character development and values, and a method for helping students develop personal and social responsibility.
Teaching Personal and Social Responsibility Through Physical Activity offers much new material:
• Strategies for alternative schools, afterschool programs, and the emerging youth development movement
• Vignettes sprinkled throughout the chapters, written by TPSR instructors in various settings
• Several chapters that have been completely overhauled
• An expanded assessment chapter to help readers evaluate the impact of TPSR on their kids and apply the strategies
• One new chapter on combining responsibility-based youth development with teacher preparation in physical education
In addition, the book features “Kid Quotes” to help readers understand how kids respond to the TPSR approach, as well as forms and charts to help readers put the ideas and strategies to use.
Price $14.99

 

Teaching Responsibility

Can community-building begin in a classroom? The authors of this book believe that by applying restorative justice at school, we can build a healthier and more just society. With practical applications and models.
Can an overworked teacher possibly turn an unruly incident with students into an “opportunity for learning, growth, and community-building”? If restorative justice has been able to salvage lives within the world of criminal behavior, why shouldn’t its principles be applied in school classrooms and cafeterias? And if our children learn restorative practices early and daily, won’t we be building a healthier, more just society?
Two educators answer yes, yes, and yes in this new addition to The Little Books of Justice and Peacebuilding series. Amstutz and Mullet offer applications and models. “Discipline that restores is a process to make things as right as possible.” This Little Book shows how to get there.  Price: $4.46 & FREE Shipping on orders over $25.

 

 

 

 

Follow Us On Pinterest & Facebook

Everything Kids | Promote Your Page Too

Everything Kids

Be Sociable, Share!

Comments are closed.