Christian parenting tips on dating
Here are some tips to help you live life to the fullest. Our single years—whether they are few or many—can be a time to connect deeply with God like none other. Hebrews -25 says, “And let us consider how we may spur one another on toward love and good deeds. God gives each one of us unique talents and passions for the purpose of glorifying him. Exercise is a great discipline that gives you the needed energy to study and serve God.
Spiritual revival is the first order of business for all singles. Photography, theology, writing, music, languages, building, cooking, dance, medicine, sports…whatever keeps you up late at night or gets you excited is important to recognize and pursue. When your passion drives you to service, you’ll find great purpose in life. Maybe you could volunteer in a Big Brother or Sister program. Ask your pastor about needs in your church…perhaps you could make meals for families with new babies or someone who has a family member in the hospital. There’s great joy in dedicating our minds to studying God’s word, but there’s also great joy in worshipping him with our bodies.
You will surely encounter adversity, but singles can bear this cross with honor and self-respect.
(See the resources for direction and encouragement on this subject.) 4.
Because before you know it, half the year can go by and what could have been a small problem has now become a ‘situation’ that requires major time and investment and causes terrible aggravation. Develop a Working Relationship with Teachers Reach out to your child’s teachers before your child reaches ‘zero hour.’ Many parents feel as if teachers are their opponents and don't realize that we are are all here to try and help our children grow in the best way possible.
If you think that there may be an issue, it is a good idea to set up a meeting with the teacher and ask how you can work in harmony.
Too many parents call teachers to demand and accuse instead of saying that we would like to solve this problem together.
We begin the school year with blank notebooks, pages fresh and clean.
Open your eyes and observe if a child seems sad, withdrawn, distant, more moody than usual, or angry.
Recognize if there seems to be greater confrontation between this child and siblings, if friends stop calling or coming over, or if the child can’t seem to find his place in school.
Any change in life can bring nervousness, worry, and irritability.
Children often have a hard time adjusting to new situations, unfamiliar teachers, and the more rigid schedule needed during the school year.