Added: Sasha Tokarz - Date: 26.06.2021 03:18 - Views: 27714 - Clicks: 7826
Your child might have mixed feelings too — excitement, nerves, anxiety. If you and your child talk about your feelings and work out a plan together, parties can be something you both feel happy and comfortable with.
Your child might want to host a party at your home. Planning a party with your child can be fun, and setting ground rules together will help things run smoothly and keep partygoers safe. Knowing the parents might also help you feel confident that your child will be well looked after. Your safety concerns will probably change as your child and her friends get older.
And you might also find that as your child gets older, she comes up with plans for dealing with safety concerns herself. When parents check on teenage parties — for example, by calling the host to find out whether alcohol is being served — teenagers are less likely to drink. Some ground rules can help your child stay safe when he goes to parties. These ground rules might change as your child gets older. You and your child might have different ideas about some of these rules, so the two of you might need to use problem-solving steps to find a compromise you can both live with.
You can about using consequences in our article on discipline strategies for teenagers. Sometimes things go wrong. The party might not be supervised adequately, your child might use alcohol or other drugs, or gatecrashers might cause problems.
If your child has additional needs, you and he need to be confident that he can be safe and enjoy himself at parties. Teenage parties are fun, and they can also be a chance for your child to: develop independenceresponsibility and confidence make new friends and build social skills introduce her friends to your family. Safety is important too. Ground rules for going to teenage parties Some ground rules can help your child stay safe when he goes to parties.
When things go wrong at teenage parties: back-up plans Sometimes things go wrong. Here are some ideas: Let your child know that she can call you at any time, in any condition, if she or her friends need your help — no questions asked. Make sure your child has enough money for an emergency taxi ride home.
For example, he could send a text message checking on a sick grandparent. Children with additional needs going to teenage parties If your child has additional needs, you and he need to be confident that he can be safe and enjoy himself at parties.Normal girl needs a night of fun
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