Girls learn self-respect and trust from how their dads treat them. Boys learn how to treat a girl from their moms. Chuck Swindoll outlines some differences in parenting a boy versus a girl.
Do you ever feel that finding all the resources you need for successful parenting is an impossible task? On any given day, a parent may need to have handy a child psychology manual, a fix-it-yourself instruction guide, a volume on basic theology, and a good book on emergency first aid!
While you may not find all of those on our website, we believe you will find the resources here to be practical, invaluable, and uplifting as you seek to shape the hearts of your children. With these tools at your side, you can begin to see the role of parenting as not only one of the most challenging experiences but also one of the most rewarding.
As much as you may protect your children, sooner or later they will learn that life isn’t fair. Chuck Swindoll says that how you walk them through injustice can steer their attitude for life.
It's one thing for a child to fail after he's done his best, but what if he makes terrible choices and really blows it? Chuck Swindoll gives some important advice about unconditional love.
In our competitive culture, of course we want to see our child do well. But Chuck Swindoll spells out some valuable lifelong lessons we can teach a child after he or she has lost.
Chuck Swindoll has learned that discovering your child's unique characteristics and strengths requires observation and sensitivity—and the willingness to let them be different from you!
Parents necessarily spend a great deal of time correcting and training their children. But Chuck Swindoll gives tips on how to make sure we're also encouraging them regularly.
We can spend a lot of time with our kids, taking them here and there, and still fail to really know who they are or to say what we should say. Chuck Swindoll talks about priorities.
There are times when attending a growing church is exciting…and other times when it is irritating. At times like these, questions arise. Should a church get this large? Wasn’t the first-century church small and easy to manage? Is it OK to make more room for our growing family…or should we attend elsewhere? The answers to these types of questions may surprise you.
Too often, we end up saying “if only I had known then what I know now.” How deep the feelings of regret and anxiety in the hearts of parents who “blew it!” Since there’s no way to go back and relive our lives, we need to focus on the best way to respond to these painful memories. Otherwise, we will live under clouds of blame and shame and be paralyzed by fear.
Children eventually reach adulthood, with minds of their own. Can there still be mutual respect and meaningful relationships in the family? Can harmony continue between parents and their grown-up kids? Absolutely! The question is, how?