Daycare can be a wonderful way for your child to learn and grow while you're away at work, but a child that is not well rested will not have the best experience. A child needs more sleep than you may think, with toddlers requiring between 11-14 hours each night. Bedtime may be a fight, but late nights and early rises can be a recipe for disaster at daycare. Here are some tips for helping your child get enough sleep.
- Sending your child to preschool for the first time can be difficult. Fortunately, it happens every day and becomes easier over time. What you may not realize is that preschool teachers have in-depth understanding of different situations, possibly even those just like yours. This guide will walk you through some common advice preschool teachers may have for your family. 1. Children live up to expectations set for them, and sometimes it is important to encourage them to take on daunting tasks.
- Parents will often find themselves needing to address a series of health problems and concerns that may not have ever occurred to them before they had children. This can be particularly true of autism. Unfortunately, this condition is far more common than parents will often realize, and its prevalence makes it wise for every parent to become informed about this condition. What Should You Do If You Suspect That Your Child Is Suffering From Autism?
- Childcare centers provide plenty of ways for your little one to learn during the day. But if she isn't well rested, that daycare day can go downhill quickly. How can your children learn, develop and build new skills if she hasn't gotten enough rest? Toddlers need between 11 and 14 hours of a sleep per night and preschoolers need 10 to 13. You try to make sure your child gets enough sleep, but bedtime always seems like it's a battle.
- Potty training is difficult enough as it is, but you'll find that it can be even more challenging if done while a child is going to daycare. These tips can help potty training go smoothly when your child is away during the day. Wait Until the Time is Right You should wait until your child shows some kind of interest in the potty before you start potty training. This often happens once a child can recognize that they are wet and not like how a wet diaper feels.