Time article Learning is hard, especially when you have to do it with someone else.
As an adult, I can relate.
The internet is my life.
I get it.
The web is my friend.
So, when my youngest child asks me, “What’s your favorite internet story?”
I get a good laugh.
Or maybe a smile.
Either way, she knows what she wants to learn.
This lesson, by my youngest, is for her.
It’s about how we learn to make use of the internet.
When we don’t have internet access, the internet can be overwhelming.
It can be confusing.
Sometimes, it can be scary.
Learning is a big part of this.
It is a journey.
So what should you do if your child is struggling with internet?
My advice is simple: If your child has an internet problem, find a mentor.
If she has a problem, talk to a teacher.
Ask a question.
If your son or daughter has a different issue, go find a person who has a similar issue.
If you have a parent who doesn’t understand the problem, call their support line and ask them to help you figure it out.
I’m not going to go into detail about each step in this lesson.
But I am going to share a few things I’ve learned along the way that I hope will help you keep your children on track and on track with the internet as well.
I also want to share my personal experience with helping my kids use the internet to learn, even though I’m not a parent myself.
So I’m going to leave this here for you to use.
My daughter’s teacher, Ms. Kim, is a former member of the US Navy and a former math teacher at a local elementary school.
She teaches her daughter to use computers and the internet in the classroom.
When I first started teaching, my daughter would not understand the difference between a question and an answer.
She would ask questions, but she would never answer.
My son was not going off to college or to the NFL.
His friends would tell him about his favorite TV shows and movies, but he never would listen.
His father would not tell him that he was going to be a police officer, but it was his job to help him learn the basics.
My first lesson for my son involved learning about the difference in a person’s ability to comprehend a sentence.
If I ask a question, he gets confused.
If a person says yes, then he thinks, I mean, what?
He is not going back to me to get a definitive answer.
If he says no, then it means that he’s not sure what I mean.
The problem was, my son had not yet learned how to say, “No.”
When I told him, “We’ll teach you how to answer questions,” he said, “I don’t think I can.”
When he tried to talk it out with me, I said, What?
“What do you want me to do?”
He said, I don’t know, I just think, “Why?”
I said I have to be honest with him.
He said he was scared of talking to me, because I would scare him.
So he would say things like, “Mommy, I want to ask you something.
Can you help me?”
I told my son to think about the answer, and I asked him, How do you know if I am telling the truth?
He said that he didn’t know.
If you ask a child, “Can you tell me the difference?” you’re asking for help.
You’re asking your child to think and act like a human being.
You want him to be able to respond with an answer that he understands.
You don’t want him thinking, I think I’m lying.
You are trying to help your child think and to act as a human person.
But sometimes, when you don’t ask a valid question, your child will just say, No.
As I mentioned, my first lesson was about how to help my son.
But when I started teaching my daughter, I also wanted to share with her what was possible with her internet skills.
I wanted to show her how to take advantage of the resources available.
My first lesson I had to make her remember how to use the web and how to make an informed decision when she was about to do something on the internet, such as visiting a site.
I needed to show my daughter how to do that.
I started by explaining what her internet experience was like.
After the lesson was over, my second lesson was the same, but now we were using internet.
We went online to do some homework, but the first thing that she did was to type out the answer to a question on the web.
It was very difficult for her to type.
She was nervous, and even more so when