Difference between revisions of "Monday Ticket Sales Emulates Weekend The Butler Leads Kick"
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Revision as of 02:49, 18 February 2020
Children and youth are already questioning our teaching and ways of doing things. The vast majority leave our homes, churches, and schools and do not return! For better or for worse, they are venturing into new territory. they are becoming an "uncommon generation" as a colleague of mine has termed this generation.
My son is forever losing things. His homework. His library Book. That very important note I was supposed to sign and return. He is also often off-task. Playing Lego's after I asked him to clean his room. Pretending to slay imaginary storm troopers with his wooden spoon light saber, when he should be unloading the dishes. At nine years old I'm figuring he should be able to self-regulate; control his thoughts, his body; manage his time efficiently. Don't all kids know how to do this when they hit age nine? Apparently not. My ranting and raving were to no avail, and only made my son tune me out. So instead of yelling and nagging about what needs to be done, here are three simple ideas I implemented that have really eased the tension.
Are they dreaming of being dead or dead broke? Are they thinking about antidepressants and anxiety or pain prescriptions? Do they look as though they are worrying about the economy or paying bills? I know many children in the world have had to grow up quickly and are little adults by the time they are age 3 or 4. but I'm talking about children the way it's supposed to be. and there are some left!
Of course you can get a head start on the candy eating by filling a jar for each child (and maybe the parents too) with 31 small candies like candy corn or Hershey's kisses and taking out one per day until the big candy day.
Speaking of the story, each chapter starts off with a small bit from the Grimm Brothers' version and then the rest goes on to show you the "real" story, the part where Wrede weaves together the random elements that made little sense in the original. Wrede masterfully captured the shifting nature of fairy tales and folk lore and then wrapped it around history like it belonged there in the first place.
Another winter fashion craft for kids involves cutting up a sweat shirt. Cut the cuffs from the shirt then cut the neckline out. Cut across http://sanxuatsoda.ltd/ so that, not only do you remove the lower binding, but you also make the shirt much shorter. Cut straight down the front center of the shirt to make it easy to slip on. Now use a sewing machine or even fabric glue to attach lace around the cuffs of the shirt and down the front slit. Go around the neck with the trim and back down the opposite side of the slit. Add the chosen trim around the bottom as well. The old sweatshirt is now a comfy sweater-type piece that will keep kids warm on a cool day.
I also think that the rooms for the permanent exhibits are too small, too dark and too crowded. It's hard to see even a fraction of the art but I suspect that's also a political decision as well as one necessitated by the historical nature of the building. They could not tear it down and start over so the Beaux Arts columns, the grand central staircase, even the painted and decorated ceilings had to be kept. Another one of the reasons given for moving the museum was to gain more space for the collections and by gum, those collections will be on display. All of them. All of the time.