Best Song For Parents in 2023
Morning Song: Poems for New Parents
A Song for Martin (English Subtitled)
- Multiple Formats, Closed-captioned, Color
- English (Subtitled), Spanish (Subtitled), Chinese (Subtitled)
Best Kids Songs with PINKFONG
- Non-stop playing for over 250 mins. (After purchasing all versions)
- Most popular songs for kids from 0 to 5.
- Easy to learn song lyrics
- Beautiful graphics and adorable characters
- Kid-friendly interface
- Download songs Just 1 time, you can enjoy the show anytime,anywhere! even on the plane!
- Includes more than 100 kids’ favorite songs
- This app support both mobile phone and Tablet Mode.
Kids Music for Parents That Hate Kids Music
Station Wagon: Songs For Parents
Songs for Dead Parents: Corpse, Text, and World in Southwest China
Frozen: Conceal, Don't Feel: A Twisted Tale (Twisted Tale, A)
Kids Learning Games, Nursery Rhymes, Children Stories, Songs, ABC For Preschool Toddlers - KidloLand
- 1000+ Fun educational activities, lullabies, stories, songs, educational games for preschool kids & toddlers
- Learn ABCs, 123, alphabet, letters, phonics, first words, numbers, counting, colors, shapes and much more
- Loads of surprises with endless fun, animations, sounds and interactions on tap. Sing along all popular & classic nursery rhymes like Old MacDonald, Row Row Row Your Boat, Wheels On The Bus
- Children can play by tapping, popping and interacting with amazing and adorable characters
- KidloLand is the best companion for Early Education. They can improve their cognitive skills and enjoy at the same time
- Kids can learn to read and write with fun stories
- Subscribe to get access to full content which is updated every month
- No advertisements and completely Kid-Safe
- New content is added every month for fun screentime
- Perfect for offline use & suitable for kindergarten and homeschool
Parenting Tips I Learned from My Mom and Dad
I am one of the fortunate ones that grew up in a stable, loving home. Now that I am a parent to two boys, I find myself looking to my parents’ example whenever I am unsure of what to do or have major decisions to be made.
I try to look back on their examples to give my boys the best childhood possible, and I've taken some important principles from them.
1. Spend Time with Your Child
Toys, games, and nice clothes are nice, but they can't make up for not spending time with your child. Activities done with your child is what will be remembered most.
For me, I remember my dad taking the time to play Ping-Pong with me in our basement in Minnesota. We had moved there from Idaho when I was in junior high, and I had a difficult time making friends and adjusting to the move. Those games we played almost every evening became a refuge for me and were something I looked forward to on a daily basis.
2. Support Your Child
Being a parent is different than being a coach or a teacher. You child needs to learn from you, but more importantly, your child needs to know you're on his or her side.
My parents were always there for every school or band program and would always tell me how well I did no matter how bad the performance.
I also was in a school spelling bee in elementary school, and the only word in the whole competition that I didn't know how to spell was given to me. I was so disappointed, but my mom just came and gave me a big hug and told me I did a good job and that it was a hard word. I was surprised to see tears in my mom's eyes, so I knew she felt as bad about it as I did.
3. Encourage Your Child to Be a Free Thinker
While we all want our children to embrace the ideals and morals we have tried to instill in them, you can't force them to just accept these ideas without question. If kids are placed under authority elsewhere, they might not realize they can question that authority when it is appropriate.
For example, when I was a teenager, I went with my parents to a Christian conference of some kind. A speaker was talking about the evils of rock music, no matter what the words were saying.
At the time, I had started listening to Christian rock music. My dad, seeing how upset I was, leaned over and told me that just because some speaker said something didn't mean I had to accept it and believe it. I learned then that it was OK to think for myself.
Darin McGilvra has been a professional writer since 1997 and has been published in The Californian, a newspaper covering Riverside County, and multiple websites.