By Francoise Lartigue, Content Manager Lately I feel like an old GPS system. The kind that announces it is “recalculating” every time you miss a turn, as it tries to find a new route. Because each time my family gets a bit of traction, like with a new routine or plan, something seems to throwContinue reading ““Recalculating…”: Calm-Down Strategies for Every Age”
“I’d write…Thank you so much for making people safe. The job you are doing is amazing” There’s a lot to do and say and improve today. Which is why this is the perfect time to say “I appreciate you.”
By Maya Sussman, Director of Product My inbox is like a journey through my own great intentions. 12 heart-healthy fall recipes Best hikes on the West Coast Your Personal Trainer is Waiting! Great offers are everywhere. The problem is that these offers often backfire. Instead of taking action, I end up feeling overwhelmed by allContinue reading “Beyond Good Intentions: Lessons Learned for Inspiring Family Engagement”
As we enter the school year, with so much uncertainty… one thing IS certain. We are ALL going show up, whether in person or virtually, with BIG FEELINGS.
Educators and families are inspiring us with how they are reimagine learning and engagement. We know you will be, too.
How to navigate through today’s uncharted waters by focusing on signals – and letting go of your plan.
By Fran Lartigue, Content Manager, Ready4K About 8 years ago, when my twins had just turned 1, my daughter was 4 and my husband was on a business trip in NYC, I got one of “those” phone calls. The type that you are totally unprepared for, delivering breathtaking bad news. I saw a number didContinue reading “Make Your Lifeline Unmissable”
Self-care does not have to look like it does in the magazines. Self-care can be improvised, it can be momentary, it can be “catch-as-catch-can.” And that’s okay. It’s actually great! Why? Because it means self-care is actually possible.
In celebration of National Black Family Month, we are sharing resources for building anti-racist libraries – cornerstones of early childhood education – in your community.
“Mom, I don’t think I can do that.”
His comment was eye opening. And when I had time to reflect on it, I realized, “Why would I expect my kids to behave, at home, like they do in school?”