If you are thinking about setting a kid up for greatness in life, this article might be of interest.
If you’re already thinking about it, it’s not.
If you’ve ever had a kid, it could be a problem.
The thing is, most of us have kids and if you set your child up for failure, you’ll probably get frustrated and give up.
You’ll get tired of watching them fail, and when they do, you know it’s because you set them up for something else and they don’t have the ability to get it right.
I know this because it happened to me.
For years, I thought it was because I was setting up a child for failure and failed.
My kids are good at everything.
When they’re really good at something, like math, I think I’m doing something right.
I set them to do something.
What I didn’t know is that setting them up to fail isn’t the worst thing I could have done.
Instead, it actually saved me a lot of frustration.
It turns out setting them to fail is the most important thing a parent can do to help their child become the best in life.
It turns the tide of your child’s life.
Why is this important?
Because your child is the future.
Your kid is the one you want to raise.
That’s the only reason you should even be doing this.
Your kid could be the greatest.
And it won’t happen if you don’t set them free.
We’ve all been there, the time you realize your kid is not going to make it.
He or she will get bored, or won’t want to get to the next class or homework assignment, or will stop playing.
Or, they will fall down a flight of stairs and die.
Even though your kid was great, you’ve been trying to get your kid to be great all along.
“Why would I want my child to get up and go to class if I can’t get them to succeed?”
That question has haunted me.
I know that many parents think they’re setting their kids up to succeed, but it’s actually setting them off on a downward spiral.
Every time you set a kid on a path, you’re setting them on a downhill slope.
A child is supposed to want to be on a trail.
No one wants to have to tell their child to keep walking when he or she’s not ready to go.
Not only that, but there’s a lot more pressure on them if they start off on the wrong track.
With the pressure of having to keep your child on a certain path, there’s less time for their natural curiosity to come out.
This is the root of the problem.
Kids are driven by curiosity.
Ask any parent if their child has a problem, and most of them will tell you that their child is bored.
In fact, they may say they’re bored because they’re tired and don’t know what to do.
They’re not hungry, they don�t exercise, and they’re too lazy to do homework.
But curiosity doesn’t come out when you’re set up to make your child miserable.
The key is to take action.
Before you set up a new task for your child, figure out how long the goal is and what you can accomplish with it.
Then figure out a goal you can reach with the time that you have.
If you can’t achieve a goal in a day, set a time frame for yourself and try to set goals that are realistic and achievable for the length of time that it takes your child to accomplish the goal.
For example, a five minute task may be reasonable for a kid who is just starting out in the classroom.
But if you can achieve it with an hour and a half or two hours of your time, then it�s probably not worth setting up your child for success.
You want your child learning and growing so that when they reach a certain age they can be ready to compete with others for the attention of their peers.
Setting a goal doesn’t give them any time to waste.
So the goal should be realistic and attainable, and your child should be working towards it at least one hour a day.
Set goals for something you can do in the time allotted.
Make a list of goals that you can attain in the allotted time, and put them in order of difficulty.
Here are some simple rules for setting goals:When it comes to setting a goal, the more time you have to do it, the less important it is.
Set goals that will take at least two hours to complete.
This gives you time to make a commitment to your child.
You want them to start to do things when they’re