Baby Book Temper Tantrums

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 How to deal with a child's temper tantrum
   Temper tantrums are horrible, they start and get worse.  They are so exhausting and frustrating.
 Some of the characteristics: sensitivity, determination, persistence, and creativity are good traits.  They will help them grow into a successful adult. 
 You need to find a way to channel them.  Believe it or not, this behavior is a sign of intelligence.  

 

 

 If the child is throwing something on the floor  cup, plate, etc leave it on the floor for a while.  For the parents, keep eating your dinner. If their mouth gets too full, let them keep eating.  Don’t be afraid they are going to choke, they may gag.  Put one at a time in front of them, not the whole pile of food.  Anticipate, distract, and choose your battles.  If you don’t fight it the temper tantrum, you can’t loose.  Once you start the battle you can’t quit.  Stay calm and relaxed once a tantrum starts.

 Terrible two’s is normal; all children go through this stage.  A time to really deal with a tantrum is at home and not out in public.  Parents need to trust your instincts.  You will never win the cup game. I saw a child throwing a temper tantrum in a checkout line at the store. The mom was so embarrassed that she threw one back at the child ,not good, it just made things worse. She picked up the child and on top of that the child was kicking and screaming and kicked the child in the face of the parents in the line behind her. Reacting with anger and violence does not cure the situation but just adds to it.
 
 Babies can be fussy and we don't know why. The baby can be reacting to something they are eating, especially if you are breast feeding, food intolerance such as dairy wheat, soy, nuts. Eliminate them from mom’s diet.  Another thing could be reflux, which is very common in babies.

 How to prepare yourself when having a baby to leave in a hurry Labor just happens, you don't know when it is going to happen.  You have an idea, but are never sure of the exact moment.  Here are some tips to get out of the house fast and be prepared.
 
 One of the biggest mistakes is not knowing where to go once you get to the hospital.  Generally you can enter in the ER or the main doors, however, depending on the hospital it is different.  You can go in wherever you happen to be, but most hospitals will tell you where to go that is more efficient.  Go on a tour a month or so before the baby is due.  They will tell you where to enter, where to park, and some hospitals even let you pre-register so that you don't have to fill out all the paperwork when you are in labor.
 
 Pack your bags early.  Have some clothes for you, the baby, and anyone else that is in your family if you plan to stay.  Have some extra toiletries in the bag so you do not have to pack the ones from your bathroom.  Set the bag by the door so it can be quickly grabbed on the way out the door.   Compose a list of phone numbers of people you want contacted when you get to the hospital.  Keep this list in your bag.  Some people to have on the list are your parents, grandparents, and other close friends.  Whoever you want there, have them on the list.  If you are alone, then most nurses will be happy to call a couple people for you.  If you are in labor and about to have a baby you will not feel like calling your parents, you will just want them there.

 The third book in the bestselling Baby Whisperer series  the most comprehensive, up-close, and personal to date! Thousands of parents have asked the Baby Whisperer to help them solve their problems. With this book you too can take advantage of the advice, insights, and parenting techniques from beloved child expert Tracy Hogg. "A problem is nothing more than a situation calling for a creative solution," she reminds us. "Ask the right questions and you'll come up with the right answers." Once you learn how to translate banguage, the "baby-language" your infant uses to communicate needs, feelings, and opinions, you can see your child for who he or she really is   an understanding that will serve you well as your child blossoms into the toddler years. By helping you establish a daily routine and tailor your parenting strategies according to your child's unique personality and stage of development, Tracy will teach you how to: •

 Ask the Twelve Essential Questions to recognize potential problems and employ the Twelve Principles of Problem Solving   simple troubleshooting techniques for everyday situations • Avoid, or remedy, accidental parenting   inadvertent adult behavior that often leads to such common parenting challenges as sleep problems, poor eating habits, separation anxiety, and tantrums • Be a PC parent   patient and conscious   who knows how to detect prime times   windows of opportunity for teaching babies how to get to sleep on their own, introducing bottles to breast-fed babies, toilet training, and other growth issues • Inhibit runaway emotions and foster his or her emotional fitness  the ability to understand and manage feelings .and so much more. For Tracy's fans, this book will be a welcome addition to the Hogg library; for readers unfamiliar with her philosophy of care, it will open a new world of understanding and insight.

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