Parenting Teacher Resources

Find Parenting educational ideas and activities

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Are your parents or guardians strict? That's an interesting question many of your pupils are probably interested in discussing. How do you design a study directed at your high school to gain insight into that question? How do you design a sample survey? What sampling schemes are possible? What does it mean to be strict? Get your class thinking like a statistician with this resource. 
Our learners love their gadgets, tablets, and anything that plugs into a wall or receives a wireless signal. It is time to share our stories of the outdoors, and get the youth we teach in touch with what is naturally around them. Use the engaging plan and activities in this resource to introduce kids to the greatness that is the outdoors, while relating it to Richard Louv’s Last Child in the Woods or any work of literature that is concerned with nature. Educators share stories of their childhood outdoor adventures, and have students interview their parents concerning their childhood experiences. Learners can write a compare and contrast piece or begin to work with the literature selected by the educator.   
Learners compare various aspects of their lives with those of their parents or guardians to find out how they are different, and consider cultural gap between parents and their children by reading and discussing article, "??omg my mom joined facebook!!?" Students then work in groups to prepare course outlines and lesson plans designed to teach adults what they need to know to keep up with technology popular with today's youth.
Team up with parents to understand and support your students with a united front.
Volunteer class time help in the primary grades can benefit you, your class, and your parent volunteers.
Learners study the causes for a juvenile court to terminate all rights of a parent to a child. They do case studies of a few examples of this scenario taking place. This lesson invites quite a bit of debate amongst the pupils, and requires them to look at both sides of the arguments. Terrific worksheets and graphic organizers are embedded in the plan to help you successfully implement this fine lesson. Be aware of the sensitive nature of the content and the maturity level of your audience.
Strong ties between parents and teachers produce a learning environment that benefits everyone.
There are many ways that parents and teachers can work together to ensure a student's school success.
Get yourself on track with parents and pupils to ensure an educational experience that everyone will benefit from.
There are easy ways to create a positive relationship with students and their parents.
How to deal with parents of a student who don't get along with each other.
Does your class know about different parenting styles and how each affects family dynamics or the children? This series of exercises invites consideration of the adult role of parenting. Everything you need for the lesson is included.
The PBS film, Bronx Princess, launches a study of complex parent-child relationships. Using the provided reading guide, viewers respond to clips from the film and compare Rocky and Yaa’s relationship to other parent-child relationships. After a review of the format of the personal letter, class members compose a letter to a parent or loved one. The richly detailed plan includes extensions, adaptations, and resource links.
Students introduce themselves and discuss situational problems in their family.  In this family structure lesson plan students complete an activity on parenting and discuss different topics.
Students examine family life issues. In this interpersonal relationships lesson, students discuss typical resistance to parents from teen children. Students also discuss options for children dealing with difficult or abusive home life.
Second graders match 5 animal offspring with their parents. In this offspring lesson plan, 2nd graders use animal flash cards and then a matching worksheet.
Young scholars work collaboratively with their classmates to develop a questionnaire to learn about their parents' childhoods. In this investigative family lesson, students bring the questionnaire home to their parents, who answer the questions and share mementos of their past with their children. Young scholars share the questionnaire and photographs with their classmates at school.
Students evaluate Web sites offering services, programs and supplies for Students. They write Web guides, directing parents and guardians to useful information, and write letters to companies offering recommendations for improving sites.
High schoolers consider and discuss characteristics of an ideal parent. In small groups, they work together to examine the stereotypical roles of the father and the mother. Transparencies for display, worksheets, and a homework exercise are provided. The issues dealt with in this resource are thought-provoking and will result in informed young adults, equipped to make responsible decisions for their lives.
In this reading worksheet, students read the article titled Parents demand more male childcare workers and complete language activities on it. Students complete fact and opinion activities, short answer activities, and editing activities.

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