Emotional Overload: 3 Steps To Fewer Tantrums, Greater Connections & More Cooperation
How To Reduce Tantrums, Form Lasting Connections, And Increase Cooperation In Your Home
Hey, my name is Rachel, and I have 5 kids 7 years old and under. Though some days threaten to overtake my sanity and there are constant demands on me as a mother, I've figured out how to support my children emotionally while still expecting obedience.
"You provide us mothers, even if we have worldly knowledge, with practical LOVING advice and a judgment free environment to grow and learn together."
To fill that gap, I've created a class called Emotional Overload.
- Understand why your children seem to Overreactor have Exaggerated Emotionsthat are hard to calm.
- Learn what type of response your children need from you when they are struggling (hint: you don't have to be an emotionless robot)
- Grasp the importance of connection both you and your child needs without falling preyto the "Connection Is Everything" trap that leaves you with disobedient and self-directed kids.
- And more...
"What do I do when my daughter doesn’t respect the word ‘no’ and thinks she’s the boss of the household?"
"When are tantrums disobedience and when are they just the overflow of emotions? Do I ever give in to any request in the midst of a tantrum?"
If emotions are high at your house and you're always bouncing back and forth between being too harsh then feeling guilty then being too lenient... and continuing the cycle...
- Learn the concept of the Emotional Basement and how it applies to your child (and the whole family)
- See how emotional coaching plays out in real world examples
- Be released from the idea that you are supposed to make sure your children are always happy
- And more...
And As A BONUS...
Bonus Video #1 Answers The Following:
- (0:01) What do I do when my options or choices are always met with resistance from my kids all day?
- (2:10) My child will go from zero to fit in no time and nothing helps calm her down. How can I teach her how to calm down?
- (16:02) 3 year old always says “I can’t” when I ask him to do things. He doesn’t want try new things, and always says “he can’t.”
- (23:25) Child always wants “to do it by himself” for everything, doesn’t want anyone to help him or show him the right way. He’ll scream and not want help.
- (30:57) How do you respond when your child hits you during a tantrum?
If those topics don't seem to resonate, find out what I say about the following questions in Bonus Video #2:
- (00:15) Constant meltdowns when my child needs to share, what do I do?
- (14:14) How do you deal with biting?
- (17:00) Extreme behavior when disappointed, she can’t differentiate between big and small problems, how do I deal?
- (19:50) How do I teach my child to handle anger?
- (22:10) When one of my kids melts down or has a tantrum the other one does too, how do you keep one calm when the other child is having a meltdown?
And then in Bonus Video #3 I go into these questions:
- (00:04) Our 3 year old really struggles with transition, she makes a huge fuss and talks back a lot, what should I do?
- (03:32) Every time I don’t give my kids exactly what they want they have a meltdown!
- (05:23) How do you start having firm boundaries with your 3 year old after you haven’t really had any his whole life?
- (07:29) Is it better to give your toddler’s alone time, to soothe them, or to let their tantrums pass when they are having a tantrum?
- (17:00) It’s hard to think of consequences to give kids that relate to behavior, how do I do this?