Do you stand in confusion, left without words when your child melts down in front of you? Does it feel like you are wading through your child’s difficult behaviors, trying to figure things out on the fly? Are you exhausted trying all the “things” without seeing any success?
Surprisingly, this is one of the most common complaints I hear among parents and educators.
You need a solid plan so you can take the guesswork out of handling big hairy situations with your children.
At this point, you most likely UNDERSTAND that there is more hiding behind the misbehavior than what you see. You probably have started to OBSERVE the behaviors to look for patterns, but you are still left baffled and confused.
You need some go-to phrases and strategies you can use in the heat of the moment to calm difficult behaviors.
This simple, one-page cheat sheet is a great way to get to the root of the problem, connect with your child and ultimately hand the baton over to them so they can cope with big emotions on their own.
We can start today with this simple cheat sheet of go-to phrases and strategies to calm difficult behaviors that are rooted in worry.
Now, you can get your FREE printable response cheatsheet! This simple cheat sheet is a great starting point to calm sensitive, over-reactive or worried behaviors and gives you a clear and easy way to share the information with others.
If you are looking for more information on how to calm big emotions and worries, we’ve got you covered there too.
Click here to read about 100 go-to calm down strategies and tools you can use today!
If you’ve liked this series on understanding, observing and calming behaviors, you are in luck because I have an entire course that gets to the root of worried behaviors and gives you the tools you need to be successful and have a calmer home.
If you missed the other two parts of this series, be sure to check them out.
Click here to learn how to understand What’s Hiding Behind Troubling Behaviors
Click here to learn how to observe and Find Patterns in Difficult Behaviors