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What will your kids remember about you?
Of all the many-sided childhood experiences we spent with our parents, what memories do we carefully transfer into our adult life? ..Parents are under the daily pressure of all kinds of needs of their child: nutrition, medical, educational, emotional and social needs. Let's say they miss homework. But with the help of this content, you will teach him how to do his homework with the right goal. The degree of responsibility for raising a baby is sometimes incredibly frightening. In an effort to provide him with basic necessities, parents can lose sight of the deeper questions of the goals and meaning of the educational process, and life as such.But what will be the most important for our children? One way to gauge the further impact of our efforts is to consider the points that adults remember most vividly about their childhood, namely their childhood relationship with their parents. For example, you can remember how you could not write a written work. And now there is which is much more to meet the training needs.  It is understandable that we are mindful of expensive events such as trips to Europe, Mediterranean cruises and seaside vacations. But are they those moments that really have a significant impact on us?The most memorable childhood experiences reflect the fundamentally important qualities of the parent-child relationship. These relationships develop over time, as a result of ordinary interactions, which become meaningful due to their everyday life and everyday life. When extraordinary events take on a fateful character, it is often because they simply reach a climax or reveal the meaning (meaning) of the less dramatic interactions that build a life together. For example, if you helped a child write an essay, then it will be for life. With the help of you can teach him how to write written papers competently. As a result, this resource will be remembered for a lifetime.One young woman remembered with warmth and tenderness attending football and hockey matches with her father - her memories are so vivid and persistent that the smell of popcorn and grass still revives them in their entirety. What made this joint activity special was that it was part of the delicate bond between father and daughter: "It was mine and father's." One young man, recalling the walks with his father, described them as follows: "A sense of unity, a sense of community, and no one else bothered us or needed us."In a world of competing obligations, it's easy to forget the child's need to feel special. But what can fill the time spent together more meaningful than the fact that it was spent together? Another young man spoke of the thrill he felt when, at the age of eight, his dad allowed him to watch the World Cup with him until late at night. Even though their favorite team lost, he recalled the experience as very special, saying, "I never felt happier than that night." It was not an outstanding performance or a super performance that would make the event so important; it was the boy's understanding, his feeling of a cherished, priceless connection with his father: "As a result, dad and I slept all night on the couch with the TV on."One woman said that from early childhood, her father bought her an angel for every birthday, which in appearance roughly corresponded to her "new" age. She explained how significant the custom was to her: "Because it was something special between my dad and me." Knowing that the series of angels was supposed to end at her 21 years old, she was never able to open the last box and said that "it is still packed on my dresser." Sometimes joint activities can be quite peculiar, such as building a tree house together, but often they are as common, everyday occurrences as playing ball, eating ice cream, or going to a cafe after music or sports classes.We may ask ourselves, how is it that the “ordinary” can surpass the extraordinary in memorability and lasting value? A child develops trust when he or she learns that the father can be relied upon. The very absence of "screaming" moments reflects the stability of the relationship, which can be counted on. One young man recalled his growing up the following: "We were always together on weekends and in nature, ice skating or just building something out of sand on the beach or tree houses." This "always together" only confirms that meaningful relationships are those that occur as part of ordinary, daily life.Long-term exposure to this shared experience of spending time with parents becomes vivid memories and passes into adulthood. One student, studying at a university away from home, remembered how she and her father went to a cafe after visiting the cinema. For her, to this day, this is the most valuable memory from her childhood.We remember difficult times as well as happy times. After all, not all childhood memories reflect joyful, romanticized and ideal experiences. Many illustrate how we archive negative episodes such as job loss, accidents, illness, and death. But even in the period of the most difficult and terrible trials, parents have the opportunity to bestow their child with enduring values: to assure their love, wisely evaluate what is truly valuable, show an example of worthy behavior while overcoming a difficult situation, or express an understanding that suffering can have a deep meaning when you endure it for the happiness of loved ones and loved ones.One young woman described how awful it was to learn that her father had been diagnosed with an incurable disease. She thought a lot about how her dad's fight with illness brought the whole family together and eventually made her the person she is today: “It made me appreciate every day of my life, it showed me and my family that it is important to never give up. and believe that you are capable of doing the impossible ... It showed me how strong I can be. "We remember the happiness and joy of good times and the experience of difficult times in our lives with our parents. Some of the most memorable and unforgettable experiences come from times when we were encouraged, reassured, and advised. Moms and dads often express their support in different ways. While moms can comfort their baby with a hug or a favorite meal, dads are often remembered for their pragmatic approach to the situation, thanks to which it can be accepted and moved on.One young man recalled that when he was kicked out of the high school soccer team, he wanted to give up and give up. But his father convinced him to try to return to the team next year, and in the end he learned a lot more than just how to improve his athletic performance: “It taught me a lot in life, and also - not to give up, going to my dream ... what I learned is that it is necessary to continue to work and work on yourself even after defeat. "Reflecting on how her father dealt with the loss, one woman said, “This event made me realize that some things can happen without warning. It made me think about my life, reconsider a lot in it and understand that it is necessary to undertake what can make me happy now, because at any moment everything can change. "After surviving an emergency and receiving medical attention, one person said that it was his father's advice that was able to get him back on his feet and return his desire to live. The father told him: “We are waking up to see what this day has in store for us! That's why we get up every morning! "While memories can range from comic to depressing, at the center of our memories, where the most significant and dear events are concentrated, are those that clearly illustrate how relationships with parents can instill in us a sense of purpose and meaning in life.Reflecting on the powerful impact that his father's death had on him, one young man said: “When something goes wrong with me or gets really bad, it helps me to think that in my life I have already experienced a much worse event. And this thought becomes an excuse for me to live life to the fullest, so that my family is proud of me, after all, we have the same surname ... It gives me a sense of belonging. "It is possible that your children know very well that they are loved, even if you do not tell them about it. Also, your children may know that you are proud of them, even if you never tell them how you feel. But if you say, “I love you” and “I'm proud of you,” those words will find their place among your children's strongest and most meaningful memories.
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