There is a new “discipline” fad going around: Your kid does something bad — you post it on the Internet.
Every child wants to know three things: Am I seen? Am I worthy? Do I matter? When a person feels seen, feels worthy, and feels they matter, they grow up to live an empowered life.
All of us want our children to grow up to be compassionate. We want them to contribute positively to the well-being of others, so that they leave the world a better place than they found it.
It’s been said that the only things we really “learn” are the things we learn for ourselves. It’s when we learn something for ourselves that it becomes intrinsic to us.
Rarely do I come across a movie that deals with the topic of bullying in such a comprehensive manner as does the new feature film A Girl Like Her.
“This is not a dysfunctional family,” the lawyer for 16-year-old Alex Hribal, the 16-year-old boy accused to stabbing 22 people at his high school insists. “They’re like the Brady Bunch.”