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Parenting Resources


Bullying-- Info from

Are you afraid that a kid at school might be dangerous, AND afraid of being called a tattletale? Most schools will protect your privacy. They won't tell who told them. They’re very careful not to. ...more

Parent Involvement

By the National Middle School Association

Keeping the Adult Perspective when Raising Young
As young adolescents (10 to 15-year-olds) demonstrate moments
of adult thinking and ...more

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Building Your Child's Self-Esteem 
15 Ways to Help Children Like Themselves
1. Reward children. Give praise, recognition, a special 
privilege, or increased responsibility for a job well done. 
Emphasize the good things they do, not the bad. 
2.  Take their ideas, emotions, and feelings seriously. 
Don’t belittle them by saying, “You’ll grow out of it” or 
“It’s not as bad as you think.” 
3.  Define limits and rules clearly and enforce them, but do 
allow leeway for your children within these limits. 
4.  Be a good role model. Let your children know that you 
feel good about yourself.  Also let them see that you, too, can make mistakes 
and can learn from them. 
5.  Teach your children how to deal with time and money. Help them spend time 
wisely and budget their money carefully. 
6.  Have reasonable expectations for your children. Help them set reasonable goals 
so they can achieve success. 
7.  Help your children develop tolerance toward those with different values, 
backgrounds, and norms. Point out other people’s strengths. 
8.  Give your children responsibility. They will feel useful and valued. 
9.  Be reasonable. Give support when children need it. 
10.  Show them that what they do is important to you. Talk with them about their 
activities and interests. Go to their games, parents’ day at school, drama 
presentations, and awards ceremonies. 
11.  Express your values, but go beyond “do this” or “I want you to do that.” Describe 
the experiences that determined your values, the decisions you made to accept 
certain beliefs, and the reasons behind your feelings. 
12.  Spend time together. Share favorite activities. 
13.  Discuss problems without placing blame or commenting on a child’s character. If 
children know that there is a problem but don’t feel attacked, they are more likely 
to help look for a solution. 
14.  Use phrases that build self-esteem, such as “Thank you for helping” or “That was 
an excellent idea!” Avoid phrases that hurt self-esteem: “Why are you so stupid?” 
“How many times have I told you?” 
15.  Show how much you care about them. Hug them. Tell them they are terrific and 
that you love them.
Reprinted from the National PTA
California State PTA, Parent Involvement Commission