Parents play a hugely important role, working together with the school on developing a child’s confidence, self-esteem, resilience and willingness to try new things. These seminars delivered in schools enable parents and teachers to learn how to help children develop academically and socially so they reach their full potential.
Parents are undoubtedly a child’s first and most important teacher. Parental engagement with learning and support for their child is the most significant factor in a child’s development and levels of attainment, over and above anything taught at school.
Examples of popular topics for groups from 20-100+ include:
How parents can talk to children in a way that encourages them to be more motivated and co-operative. Building a positive bond between parent and child helps to encourage good behaviour and boost a child’s confidence and self-esteem.
How parents can boost their child’s emotional intelligence. Parents will learn how to listen with more empathy and understanding so that children can express their feelings and deal with emotions more constructively, enriching communication and the relationship between parent and child.
Some practical skills to encourage more good feeling between children, know how and when to intervene and how to teach children to resolve conflict with siblings or peers.
This session will highlight the importance of defining family values clearly so that we are able to parent in a more purposeful way. It will also cover how to formulate and communicate clear boundaries to our children so they have clarity and consistency.
All parents want the best for their children and want to know how to enable them to reach their full potential. This seminar covers practical steps you can take to prepare your children for success so that they are more likely to get things right and you can help them become their best selves
What does it mean to be ‘smart’ or ‘clever’. What can parents do to support their children’s learning whilst building confidence, motivation and independence so that children are well placed to become ‘smart’.