This is part one of a two-part series on breaking up with your children, but it’s important to remember that you don’t need to be completely alone with your child.
You can still be a great parent if you know what you’re doing and can listen and be there for them through the process, said Karen Wojcik, M.D., associate clinical professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Emory University.
“We know that there’s an emotional attachment to a child, and that’s why we have to have this emotional bond,” she said.
“If you don.t have that emotional bond, you can’t be a good parent.
And if you don., you’re not going to be able to help your child with a lot of things.”
The importance of keeping in touch with your son/daughterAs a mom, you’re still in charge of your children’s lives.
So you’re also in control of what you do, Wojciechowski said.
You’re the one who has to keep them busy and safe, and you’re responsible for them’s education, nutrition, and personal hygiene.
But Wojkcik said that’s not the case with your daughter.
She’s also the one responsible for taking care of her mother, she said, which means she’s going to have to be present.
“Your daughter is the one with the burden of responsibility, and she’s also going to need to take care of herself,” Wojcki said.
Wojccik recommended that you try to schedule a time for them to play together.
That way, they can go to the park or the movies together, and they can do their homework together.
You may also want to ask your daughter about how much money she makes and what kind of clothes she wears, Woschicki said.
She can also help you figure out if you need to move, and how much it will cost, she added.
If you can help your children make it through this difficult time, you should, said Dr. Mary Anne Karp, Ph.
D. “The goal is not to be a ‘good parent,’ but to be the best parent you can be.”
If you have any questions about how to break up with kids, you may want to speak with a certified professional.
You can also reach out to your local crisis counselor or counselor at your church, school, or university.