What is cleanliness in simple words?

Cleanliness means that there is no earth, no residue, no stains, no awful stenches. The objectives of neatness are wellbeing, excellence, no hostile scent and to maintain a strategic distance from the spreading of earth and pollutants to oneself as well as other people.
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We are sharing here probably the best tips to teach kids about cleanliness.
1.Focus on quality. ...
2.Create a day by day schedule. ...
3.Set explicit spaces for kid's things. ...
4.Remain open to gaining from your youngsters. ...
5.Help them make a spotless world. ...
6.Involve them in some cleaning works out. ...
7.Question children on cleanliness.
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Personal cleanliness.
1.Washing the body frequently. ...
2.If this occurs, a dip or a wash everywhere on the body with a wet wipe or material will do. ...
3.Cleaning the teeth in any event once every day. ...
4.Washing the hair with cleanser or cleanser in any event once per week. ...
5.Washing hands with cleanser in the wake of going to the latrine. ...
6.Washing hands with cleanser prior to getting ready or potentially eating food. ...
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How you can help:
1.Pay regard for the sort of food you purchase. ...
2.Use proper portion sizes. ...
3.Eat meals and snacks together as a family. ...
4.Give your youngsters a lot of water and milk to drink. ...
5.Monitor your kids' exercises. ...
6.Make actual work part of your family's daily schedule. ...
7.Teach your youngsters solid oral wellbeing propensities. ...
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Here is a rundown of some essential house errands that kids can assist you with:
1.Setting shoe stand. This one is quite straightforward. ...
2.Grocery shopping. Kids can help you while for shopping for food. ...
3.Tidy-Up their room. ...
4.Clean table after dinner. ...
5.Setting book stand. ...
6.Fold clothing. ...
7.Organize their toys. ...

Family Identity: What Tight Knit Families Have That Distant Families Don’t

Family culture is so important and today’s topic in this series focuses on family identity. My maternal grandmother walked miles […]

The post Family Identity: What Tight Knit Families Have That Distant Families Don’t appeared first on A Mother Far from Home.


Family culture is so important and today’s topic in this series focuses on family identity. My maternal grandmother walked miles […]

The post Family Identity: What Tight Knit Families Have That Distant Families Don’t appeared first on A Mother Far from Home.

Family culture is so important and today’s topic in this series focuses on family identity.


Before you go any further, have you read the first post in this series? If not, go back and read Part 1 on family culture, Part 2 on family values, and Part 3 on family traditions. 

My maternal grandmother walked miles to school every day and picked cotton by hand year in and year out. 

The grandfather on my mother’s side was the first farmer to bring a particular crop to our area and one of the first to make a very substantial living as a farmer. 

My paternal grandfather was a doctor in the Air Force and met with multiple presidents. 

My paternal grandmother was a nurse during the war where she met my grandfather. She gave me her red hair. 

Family Identity Matters 

Family history, identity, and legacy doesn’t just matter because it’s sweet to think about family trees. They aren’t just important so you have something to talk about when you’re giving kids a lecture on how easy their life is now compared to their ancestors.

Nope.

Research shows that family history and family identity actually help to forge stronger feelings of acceptance, belonging, and well-being within a nuclear family (source).

When children sense they belong to something bigger than themselves… they are happier!

family identity... the one ingredient strong families have that others dont

What Does Creating a Strong Family Identity Do?

Thinking about and cultivating a strong family identity is so important in the overall discussion on family culture.  (If you haven’t read the first three posts on this topic, please read those in conjunction with this article... see the list at the bottom.)

What Is Family Identity?

Family identity can be defined as the following:

  • Habits, rituals, and traditions your family takes part in
  • Family legacy and history passed down via word of mouth or ancestor research
  • Values your family subscribes to

Whether or not you already recognize your family identity, you’ve got one. Now, let’s work on putting words to those concepts.

Family Identity Puts Words To Concepts And Feelings

I once read a quote from Beth Moore that said something like, “I disciplined meanness just as severely as I did lying or stealing,” and that rang true.

When one of my children acts mean I want to fly off the handle because to me, meanness is intolerable in every sense.

When thinking about our family identity – and brainstorming our own family culture – it became clear to me that I discipline meanness very strongly.

Why?

Because, meanness did not fit into our family identity.

A reality became clear: Brotherly kindness is one of our core values. 

You can make your own Family Core Values sheet by clicking HERE!

By figuring out what things identify your family (the history, the rituals, the values, the every day culture) you’re able to put concepts into words.

This will help you live core values out everyday. The simple act of giving children vocabulary for family life goes a long way.

  • We don’t make fun of each other, we are a supportive family.
  • Like our family before us, we persevere even when times get tough.
  • We do mission work because we live out our value of service.

Family Identity Weaves A Larger Story

There is inestimable value in giving your children the gift of a family history.

This is something perhaps harder than in days past since families are moving more frequently and children often grow up without any grandparents nearby.

Even so, you can share stories that help children see where they come from.

It’s not only royals who care about their lineage. Ancestry.com has a booming business helping you discover ancestors, living family members all over the world, and even analyze your DNA to tell you what genetic communities you’re part of.

Kids need to feel part of something larger than themselves. 

Personalize Your Template Here!

By helping your children learn to identify with something bigger than themselves – the family unit – they are turning their focus outside of themselves.

Family Identity Gives Alternatives

It’s a lot easier for kids to say no to peer pressure or risky behavior when they have something positive to do instead.

In the book Why I Didn’t Rebel the author said the main reason many kids she interviewed were able to avoid rebelling is because they actually had something fun they wanted to do at home.

Home life was fun.

Families that had good traditions, good times, and good talks together gave their children alternatives to misbehavior. This made it easier for kids to stay on the straight and narrow and avoid getting into trouble.

When a family’s culture and identity are strong, nurturing, and affirming children grow up feeling part of something.

Family Culture Series

  • The beginning: Family Culture: An Ultimate Guide To Building Strong Families
  • Then read this: Family Values: How To Determine Then Live Out What Matters Most
  • Family Traditions: The Indisputable Benefits of Family Rituals
  • Family Identity: The Thing Tight Knit Families Have That Others Don’t ( you are here)

You’ve Got A Family Culture… Embrace It

Figuring out your family values will probably be fun. But… even if it isn’t you gotta do it! We can’t expect our children to mine the depths of our hearts and then live out the things we value most.

And odds are, in this fast paced frenzied world we aren’t even living out our deepest values anyways. But… that can change. It doesn’t have to be hard, we just have to put our values front and center.

“Activities that give us durable happiness are the ones we have a hand in creating. We don’t just sit back and receive pleasure (fun with family, etc.). We actually generate the pleasure ourselves.”

–Secrets of Happy Families

In my quest to strengthen our own family culture and help you strengthen yours,  I made a beautifully functional Family Culture Pack for you.

Use it to brainstorm your family values, then edit the template and print your own family values to frame or hang on the fridge. Nail down the aspects of your family culture you already have and those that are lacking. Begin improving your own family culture today.

If you don’t determine and then live our your values… your children won’t either. 

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The post Family Identity: What Tight Knit Families Have That Distant Families Don’t appeared first on A Mother Far from Home.


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