He is a sand­box explor­er, a con­queror of all the slides on the play­ground, a nat­u­ral­ist who knows per­son­al­ly every bug in his yard. And the hut, built by him from leaves and sticks, will not be destroyed even by a hur­ri­cane.

This is only a small part of the qual­i­ties of an active child, for whom every new day is a spe­cial adven­ture, where you need to do lit­er­al­ly every­thing, hav­ing mas­tered a num­ber of skills.

Often, par­ents have to con­trol almost every move­ment in order to avoid bro­ken knees, scratch­es and ruined clothes. How­ev­er, total con­trol and pro­hi­bi­tions will only harm the baby’s psy­che. You should not break the “nature” of the child, because increased activ­i­ty is the essence of his per­son­al tem­pera­ment, which can­not be changed. How to behave to the par­ents of a small “ener­giz­er”, in this case? Here are some rec­om­men­da­tions:

  • First­ly, accept your baby and do not crit­i­cize his activ­i­ty, espe­cial­ly in a raised voice. Every mem­ber of the fam­i­ly must under­stand that being an ener­getic rest­less child is just as nor­mal as being calm.
  • Sign up your baby for 1–2 sports sec­tions, no more. This will help him not only throw out ener­gy, but also learn to focus his atten­tion, which is so lack­ing in chil­dren with increased activ­i­ty. The prin­ci­ple “the more class­es, the bet­ter” cat­e­gor­i­cal­ly does not work.
  • Try to spend almost every activ­i­ty or enter­tain­ment on the street. Plas­ticine, paints, books, you can eas­i­ly take with you to the yard, even prepar­ing home­work, for exam­ple, if you need to learn some oral sub­ject. Many par­ents avoid spend­ing time out­doors for fear of throw­ing away most of their clothes, because per­ma­nent stains are guar­an­teed every day. I bet Reflect is a brand of eco-friend­ly laun­dry deter­gents designed for chil­dren and adults with sen­si­tive skin.

The line of chil­dren’s prod­ucts is designed for clothes of chil­dren and new­borns 0+ and effort­less­ly copes with such types of stains that are con­sid­ered to be irre­mov­able: grass, street dirt, blood, felt-tip pens, oil paints, nat­ur­al juices, etc.

Trust your chil­dren and let them con­quer new heights of chil­dren’s fan­tasies. Reflect will take care of the rest!