Parents’ dos and don’ts for the summer

As much as it is a joy, parenting can get stressful sometimes, and we know how important it is to keep learning when it comes to our kids, so we should apply that as well. During the summer, if you have a baby or a toddler, you’ll tend to be overprotective and stress a lot about their comfort, safety and needs. We’re coming to the rescue with this article. We’ve made a list of things that you should and shouldn’t do when it comes to keeping your kid happy this summer. These are related to the way you dress your child, how active you keep them and how to verbally communicate your worries without overwhelming your kids. So read along and make sure this summer is as good as it can get for your entire family.


The weather’s great, your kid is excited and you decide to go out and spend some quality time together. But if you’re a new parent, you might have many worries when it comes to going to the park. As much as it is scary to let your kid run freely and explore everything, they need you to let them try at least. What you don’t want to do is keep them from everything while telling them it’s not safe. Instead, try being there for support, but allowing them to explore things on their own. With you by their side, they can still have fun and you can stay relaxed and still help them if they need it.


Yes, kids are more sensitive to temperature than adults. No, they don’t need a winter jacket when the weather’s sunny and warm. Overdressing is a parent’s special talent, and we’ve all experienced it as kids. So try not to be that adult that keeps their kid in 15 layers during the summer. Instead, use breathable materials such as linen and cotton, and if you want to have an extra layer, choose a wool sweater made with merino wool as it soft yon your baby’s skin as these , as they are more comfortable even in warmer weather. This way, you’ll feel at peace and your kid will be comfortable and not too warm.


Maybe one of the most important things when raising a child is the way you speak to them. The words you use and the tone will set some examples in their head and help them form reactions. For example, if you sound scared and worried whenever they’re trying something new, they will associate new things with a slight fear. Make sure instead of things like “be careful” or “don’t do that”, you try asking your child how they feel, if they need help or if they are scared, so that they can form their own reaction. Of course, don’t take this to the extremes, but try to implement it bit by bit everyday.

Roger Walker

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