I’m guessing that your house might look like my house in some ways right now.

We’re adjusting to the new reality of sheltering-in-place to respond to the pandemic.

My kids (for the moment) have stopped asking about seeing their friends.

I’m washing doorknobs, faucet handles and light switches with bleach and water.

I have a love/hate relationship with video calls (I love that they exist, but I hate that I’m on them so much!).

I’m certainly eating more desserts and comfort foods. (Are you self-soothing too?)

As a family, we’ve individually and collectively mourned the loss of many things, some tangible and some intangible.

As we all slowly (or quickly!) figure out what school is going to look like for the foreseeable future…

It brings up the question.

What if you’re trying to work something out collaboratively, but your child is too “fired up” for a conversation?

Dr. Ross Greene answers the same question in this short video from our interview with him.

This video is for you, especially if your child has some challenging behaviors and you’re trying to homeschool them–or even just live peacefully with them.

You’ll like Dr. Greene’s answer and the free resource that he provides…

Get your free copy of the Assessment of Lagging Skills and Unsolved Problems (ALSUP) here from his website www.LivesInTheBalance.org/paperwork

Send this to a friend