Parenting with Ace's: Part 1

*Disclaimer – This is a sponsored post in partnership with Stress Health, an initiative of the Center for Youth Wellness.

Are you looking for ways to help your child succeed?

The things in this article are very helpful, and I hope they will help you as parents, too!

Stress Health is such a good resource for so many people and parents especially will appreciate it. As a mother of four, I tend to worry about some things more than others and I found this information very helpful. You'll be thankful that you have this information and website available if or when you need it in the future.

As a parent, I know what it is to wonder if my child is on track developmentally or not, and that's why the information I'm about to share with you is so valuable. It's definitely different with every child you have as well. One child could be ahead academically while your other child is at grade level, and yet another child is a little behind and needs a little extra help to get there. And that is fine!

There is only so much that Google searches can help with when it comes to milestones, learning curves, and so much more. As a mom, I know it's hard to not want to have an immediate solution.

Stress Health is a great resource and I want my readers and their families and friends to know is out there to help. There are many different topics to choose from when it comes to resources to help you. There is plenty of useful information that will help you to help your child, so take the time to read it thoroughly

Each child is different, and their needs will also be different. You can't compare one child to another. But there are some universal behaviors we can all look out for.

The following information was provided to me for this post:

When your toddler misses a milestone,  it’s natural to worry. In some cases, such delays might signal a developmental condition such as an autism spectrum disorder.

The good news is that your childhood adversity need not undermine your own children. There has been research that shows that having a loving, compassionate parent can act as a buffer against the effects of toxic stress.

And even if the shadow of your own childhood trauma has reached your children, you can take steps to heal them – and yourself.

Go through the healing process together.

--Chit Chat Mom

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