Lessons Learned About

How to Talk to Your Kids in a Way that They Will Listen and be influenced
It is not a good feeling for parents when you find that kids are not taking what you say seriously or ignore what you say. It doesnt matter whether your little ones are in their early years or their teen years, having them pay attention to what you say can be one challenging responsibilities to handle as a parent. Knowing how to influence your kids when you talk and get them to listen is an expertise that a parent needs to work on, if want to build effective communication between you and your children. How you talk to a kid is not the same way one a parent would speak to a fellow grownup; therefore, you will need to work on communication, to do it effectively. We have outlined a few tips beneath on how you should relate to your kids so that they will be listening and most importantly be influenced by it.
Statistics show that the average toddler is familiar to about 50 words by the time they reach eighteen months. So, by the time they are two years old, they will can talk to other people using approximately 300 words. It is essential that you try as much as possible to talk to your kids at age although it may seem like a challenge to have full-on dialogue with the kid at such stage. Children in their early years tend to talk; thus you should make the most use of the opportunity and have conversations with them as often as possible from an early age. The reason for that is to have an enabling environment to develop a healthy bond, where you can teach your children new vocabularies and mannerisms as well as setting the tone from an early age.
Furthermore, you as a parent should be addressing your kids by their name whenever you are with them; whether conversing or working together on something. Doing so will show that you respect them and it is a great trick to catch the attention of someone. Addressing your little ones by name prior to talk to what you want them to listen to whatever you are saying you will have their attention and actually understand what you are saying.
It is common for parents to say do as I say and not focusing on what they may be doing that their children are noticing. Parents confuse their kids when they tell them no candy or junk food before meals but do not practice what they preach. There will always be conflict on what they should do what is asked of them or do what they see.