Dear Amy: My husband and I are children without choice. We have one nephew – a delightful five-year-old.
We like spending time with her. However, she is ğ spoiled inden with the fact that she regularly buys toys from her parents for good behavior.
I'm interested in what's ahead of me. He understood that he was willing to negotiate with his parents before.
Christmas is approaching and I want others to realize that they are not so lucky (they have so many toys) and that it distracts them from this growing materialism.
I would like him to learn empathy and charity, but I'm having a loss about how he is.
Last Christmas my husband and I bought a toy from her huge list and prepared a colorful oyuncak certificate dık on her behalf, informing about a donation to a local charity. He was a benefactor who used to benefit animals. I was interested, but I'm not sure it was effective.
I have very few toys in my house, so when we come to visit, we play more e imagination, type games. Not complaining about the lack of things to play; is happy to interact with us. It seems to be enjoying our trips.
How can I help her to guide her towards a more philanthropic future?
– My aunt Em
My dear aunt: One of the many joys of being your aunt / uncle is that you can influence children in your life without facing the daily challenges of learning how to parent your children. This can be a great sea bass, I hope you can't judge your nephew's family very hard.
You can inspire love, generosity and philanthropy.
Five-year-olds are affected by friendship and kinship. How can your nephew be a good friend? He can share, take turns, and show courtesy and empathy. These pro-social attitudes are related to being charitable and you should encourage and encourage it.
This Christmas season helps him find a toy and take him to the Tots collection box for local Toys. Let's put him in the trash and talk to him about how excited he is. Get your cat and dog food to go to your local shelter, so the animals will have good food to eat.
Stop at the collection kettle of the Salvation Army. Give him some money and let him put it in the kettle. Then you can do the same.
Help him make tree decorations to give to his parents and grandparents. Let him help you make some banana bread to go to a neighbor's house.
These simple actions are all ways of showing your values without being too heavy.
Dear Amy: Recently, I won a follow-up on social media with a serious eating disorder and body image / self-hatred.
I started to write a message stating that they had reached them for help, but I'm concerned that it might scare them, so I started to share a lot of body positivity with the hope of creating a good example. Is there anything else I can do?
Dear Respect: Social media is a great tool to connect, but reading a “call of danger ı from a stranger can be sad and stressful. Your understanding is important to you – even if you're worrying and compassionate for you, you shouldn't be too much interested in someone who swears in ways you won't notice.
The person you're worried about is making explanatory statements that give you an alarm. It is perfectly appropriate to express the alarm and to suggest any solution you find appropriate. You are not asked to am scare. This person, but you should not take responsibility for elections.
Dear Amy: Your answer to Roar's Ready Woman angered me! When you wrote, I couldn't believe my eyes: ım Your senior managers enjoy a sense of protection and compassion for yourself, and they like you. Yaz
What they really told him is that he didn't respect him because he was a woman. This sexism is simple and simple.
– Roaring Deli
Dear roaring: My comment was a little deceptive, but you've touched a great point.
The next line in my answer was: iletişim They created an opening to communicate with you about progress. Come in and “professional“ for yourself.
I hope he does.