I’ve had the privilege to work with kids and adults over the last year or so.
From the very first moment they saw me at the hospital for their parents surgery to the time they learned about my family’s journey to recovery, my time at the Children’s Learning Adventure has been an incredible journey of learning about the many facets of learning, learning without tears.
This is a unique experience for many, as it’s something that happens within a family and for a child that is so different from what you would expect.
As a teacher, it’s my job to be able to help my students navigate the journey that learning through tears offers.
When you’re in the midst of a difficult time, you’re always looking for comfort and safety.
The moments when you find comfort and security are the most important moments.
And the most emotional are those moments when a child says, “I can’t believe I am crying so hard.
I’m so sad.”
This is something that a lot of people have to deal with.
I think we all need to find some way to deal in those moments with other people and ourselves, because that’s when the real healing begins.
In the last few years, I’ve developed a unique way to teach.
I use the children’s language, the same way I use their language to explain what I am teaching.
I find a way to use the same language for each child, with the same words and the same voice.
It’s like having a parent speak to a child, and having them respond to that parent in the same manner as if they were their own.
We have a different understanding of what learning is than the parents and grandparents, but I think there’s a very common thread: The child is trying to understand why they feel so sad, and to understand what the parent is trying so desperately to tell them is true.
Learning without tears is a powerful tool for a lot.
For example, I can use the emotional expression of “it hurts so much” in my classroom to describe how I feel every day, and that’s because I can actually hear the pain in their voices, even if I don’t understand them.
And so my students are able to see their parents cry, as well as the sadness that is happening inside them.
The best part is, I’m able to teach them so much in the moments when they’re having the most tears.
I can teach them to laugh at the funny jokes they make in their head, to cry at the loss of their favorite things to laugh about, and I can give them an idea of how they might feel when they realize their parents are in a serious, critical state.
They’ll have a better understanding of how to cope in those emotional moments.
I think the best lesson that I can learn is to be there for my students as they struggle with these emotions, and the most beautiful thing about it is that it really works.
And if they don’t find a connection between those feelings and something I’m telling them, it is very likely because of their own ignorance or their own trauma, or it’s a reflection of their inability to understand the complexity of the issue.
It’s like being there for a toddler in a hospital room.
I could be there with them, and they’re trying to explain their problems, and it’s like I’m there to be the eyes and ears.
When they get frustrated, I’ll be there to help them.
When I see that they’re in pain, I know what to do.
I don’ have to explain it to them, I just have to let them know that it is something I know, that I have to help.
Every child deserves to have a chance to learn.
We need to be open to learning, even when we’re feeling very sad or sad and anxious.
It makes learning a very personal experience.
It gives us a chance, and makes it more meaningful.
If you’re struggling with any kind of emotional, physical, or spiritual issue, I recommend talking to someone.
If you don’t have a therapist, there’s something I can help you with.
Just talk to me about it, and we can work on solutions.
You can also talk to a counselor who specializes in children and teens, like the Counseling Psychologist at The Center for Learning at the University of Southern California.
She’s got experience in helping children and adolescents understand and recover from learning-disabled symptoms.