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Stay in connection with your young people

Stay in connection with your young people
Stay in connection with your young people

There is an invisible cord that keeps parents and young people in touch, regardless of the distance between them. Thanks to text messages and Face Time, phone calls and email sleep. Stay in connection with your young people.

  • Adjust your attitude
  • Some good tips of interlocutors in the project “Heritage”
  • Change your expectations

Appreciate who they are

There is an invisible cord that keeps parents and young people in touch, regardless of the distance between them. With text messaging and Face Time, phone calls and emails, communication is not too difficult to maintain, even if some of our newly cut adults answer most of the questions we ask in one or two words in response. But apart from technology, how should a parent stay in touch not only technologically but also emotionally? As young people grow older and create their own lives, parents can often lose not only who they have become, but also how to remain a part of their lives.

Adjust your attitude

The first and most important thing to do is to accept that your relationship will continue to develop and change, just like your child – and you will most likely do.

When you feel comfortable with the personal and professional development of your young adult and stop thinking of your offspring as your responsibility or your responsibility for management, you are more than halfway to a better relationship.

The first rule of educating young adults is not to make judgments. Even if you are sure you know better, if you feel it deep in your gut, where all the instincts of parenthood are, you should wait to be asked for your opinion before offering it. Almost every parent who has spoken to the Heritage project on this topic has said the same thing.

  • Some good tips of interlocutors in the project “Heritage”
  • Children have to make their own mistakes.
  • In conversation, increase, do not interfere. Strengthen what needs to be strengthened.
  • All parents want their children to be happy, but their children must find their own happiness.

Remember, no one is perfect.

Change your expectations

Whether your young adult lives for 3 blocks or 3 states, demanding time with them will never help. As parents, we will always see our children as “ours” in a sense, but in reality, if you do your job well, they will go out into the world and create their own lives, sometimes quite shockingly different from ours. You may think that dinner on Sunday night is a priority, but your child may not. You can ask and invite, but be prepared for changes in your plans and be willing to compromise along the way.

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If your young adult lives on, planning visits should start with each person’s personal needs and boundaries. Your guest room is without a doubt great – but your grown children may prefer to stay in a nearby hotel for a little more privacy. Likewise, you don’t have to stay with your children when you visit, especially if there are things in their lifestyle that you don’t like, from the pets they have to the partners they love.

There is no “consequence” that everyone needs to follow when visiting a family, especially your children. You have to do what is best for everyone involved.

Appreciate who they are

No parent gets from their children everything they have ever dreamed of, and when they become adults, it becomes clearer than ever. Letting go of the ideal person you imagined and embracing the person your young adult has become is crucial to staying in touch with him. You may not like tattoos, rings on his nose, where he lives, who he meets or how they spend their free time – but the hard truth is that it’s not really your business anymore. No one wants to feel under a microscope, especially not children with good intentions, but overly involved parents.

It is possible that:

  • They will not do things like you
  • They won’t see things like you
  • They will not respond to things like yours
  • They will not follow your guidance, no matter how hard you try to control them
  • They will not be as you expected

However, if you can be open, patient, loving, and flexible, you can keep your children close to you for the rest of your life, and isn’t that the most important thing?