Great Kids and Family Sites
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Here is a great wealth of marvelous sites including: Kid's Sites, Field Trips on the Internet, TV Sites, Math Sites, Social Studies Sites, Science Sites, Life Science Sites, Earth and Space and Physical Science Sites, Art, and Online Magazines. This is awesome and it was all put together by Mrs. Jill Haas CD teacher at Spring Green Elementary School.
Check out especially the The Yuckiest Site on the Internet at http://yucky.kids.discovery.com/
Fisher-Price. Not only can you check out the latest toys, you can also sign up for an email newsletter that gives parenting tips and developmental activities that are age-appropriate for your kids.
Family Guide to the Biblical Holidays. This site offers the histories and Messianic significance of Hebrew holidays such as Passover and Yom Kippur.
Best of the Christian Web. Provides links to tons of Christian sites for Bible study, publications, and more.
Eager Readers. Need age-appropriate books for your kids? This site recommends more than 800 books listed by category and reading level.
Family Education. This site includes parenting tips, Q & A with experts, and articles pertaining to various parenting topics, especially education.
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Check out the awards that kids health has received by connecting to http://www.kidshealth.org/awards.html
The site of Family Fun Magazine. Here you will find all kinds of great ideas for families including crafts, games, and many, many things that families can do together.
Search Institute sees families as asset Builders. Search Institute's framework of developmental assets offers families a concrete, sensible perspective for thinking about parenting and family life. Rather than offering a laundry list of "stuff you should do," the asset-building approach offers perspectives and priorities to help shape family life and parenting priorities.
An asset-building approach to parenting has many benefits. Instead of focusing on problems, the asset-building approach offers a positive approach to parenting.
There are many things families can do to build assets in their children and adolescents. Some of those things "just come naturally," while others need to be intentional.
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