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39 Affirmations for Parenting Young Children: Affirmations for Parenting Young Children As requested by Jenn Gray - keep shining Jenn! I love my child. I accept my child. I treasure my child. I am learning my child’s personality. I am discovering how my child is growing and maturing every day....

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Affirmations for Parenting Young Children As requested by Jenn Gray - keep shining Jenn! I love my child. I accept my child. I treasure my child. I am learning my child’s personality. I am discovering how my child is growing and maturing every day. I get into my child’s world. I am not only a parent and caregiver, I am a coach, teacher, leader, observer, encourager, teammate, collaborator and co-creator with my child. I communicate clearly and age appropriately with my child. I understand my child’s desire to explore. I understand how my child is learning through play and experiences. I get creative in making opportunities for fun and play at any time of day. I get down to my child’s level and I play too. I recognize how much learning comes through play. I remember my child is a child and developing many skills for the very first time...which takes time. I help my child by patiently helping my child learn, grow and mature. I offer encouragement and affirmation at every point of the learning process. I pay attention to what my child is interested in and where my child’s talents are. I look for resources and experiences to foster these interests and talents. I read with my child and my child sees me reading and taking genuine interest in my own intellectual development. I make time hug and cuddle my child. I offer smiles and affection as part of how I create a relationship where my child can feel love, acceptance and belonging. I explore with my child. I look at my child’s perspective and understand a different view of things. I teach my child. I am clear on what’s fun and safe and I am clear on what’s dangerous and potentially harmful. I affirm my child. In every situation, I know how to reframe my words to express acceptance and not shame. I look at how I can prevent stressful situations for myself and my child. I implement ways to prevent stressful situations for myself and my child. I understand my child’s limits and I understand my own limits. I understand the situations where there is a power struggle with my child . I am able to step back and check my attitude. When my patience is thin, I adjust my perspective and my standards. I also reach out for support anytime I need it. I brainstorm ways I can be patient with my child. I use my sense of humour anywhere and everywhere I can. I laugh with my child. I look for opportunities to be silly and playful. I understand my child’s needs. I understand my child’s limitations. I exercise how to provide redirection. I model respect by being respectful. I reflect on how good character develops. I reflect on how social skills develop. I reflect on how life skills develop. I share with my child stories of my childhood. I affirm my child’s strengths. I affirm my child’s skills. I provide opportunities for my child to be involved with family living. I give my child opportunities to decide how to help with family tasks. I appreciate the help my child gives to the family. I affirm the skills my child uses to help with family tasks. I remember to foster love, belonging and encouragement in my home. I remember the need for a connection before, during and after a correction. I am able to say no lovingly and clearly when I need to. I affirm my child’s uniqueness. I affirm my child is special. I encourage my child to discover the unique voice and unique personality inside. I offer my child opportunities to make age appropriate decisions. I draw out what my child is thinking or perceiving by asking questions. I validate my child’s feelings. I encourage and affirm my child every chance I get. I validate when my child feels hurt, upset, disappointed or frustrated. I verbalize when my child feels hurt, upset, disappointed or frustrated. I validate when my child feels excited, content, confident or relaxed. I verbalize when my child feels excited, content, confident or relaxed. I make sure I communicate what my child can do more than I communicate what my child can’t do. I recognize when my child fe

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