Working parents keep juggling and try to give their best at work and at home. They have their deadlines but they also need to be present at the PTA meets. If not that, then there comes exams and revisions. Above all this chaos, your boss keeps hovering around your desk for the results. What would you do?
The bitter truth is; these days one person’s income isn’t sufficient to sustain the family. Hence, the ultimate option is that both spouses should work. In some cases, there are situations where the woman is capable enough to work well. She builds a platform for herself in her profession.
Yet, when she isn’t able to give enough time for her children she feels guilty. Many questions start buzzing in her mind. Am I doing something wrong? Since I am working outside the house, will I be able to excel in parenting?
Keeping all this in mind, WOW Parenting has crafted a tailor-made working parents course to solve these challenges by offering unique parenting solutions through this series.
The objective behind these solutions isn’t just to talk to them. It is to create happy moments in your child’s life. Let’s not bring sad moments like sorrow, betrayal or negative things up. The world is all set to do that. Instead, you need to hold your kid’s hand and pull them out of all their lows.
Also, spending the whole day with your children won’t ensure their love for you. It is how you spent the time with them. Being a working parent will give you limited time to spend with your children. You can use that time wisely to get close to them.
This is where the ‘working parents course’ plays a significant role in bringing the best out of you as a parent and eradicate the feeling of guilt from you.
- How can we create ‘High’s in the life of our children?
- How to build an exceptional bond with your children?
- Why working parents like you need ‘Me time’?
- Why your working parent guilt is ill-founded?
- How to create beautiful ‘Aha’ moments with your children?
- Create experiences of ‘Elevation’
- What is a ‘Disney Paradox’?
- The recognition gap conundrum