It’s important to raise children that can be confident, show resilience and feel safe
The Worrinots: Blog posts
The Worrinots: Blog posts
What will be the next trend to cause concern for our children?
Maybe we need to ask ourselves, is it addiction to games, or is it that children and young people are trying to satisfy their natural competitive need? They don’t seem to get this need met in school when sports day is about the taking part and not the winning. Maybe they’re taking ownership of that part of their natural development.
Why do children need The Worrinots?
We like to think nothing unfortunate will happen to our own children, especially when it comes to their well-being and being kept safe. The reality is though, things happen when we least expect it, and to the least likely person.
When children are worried, they don’t like speaking about it.
Your frequent questions about The Worrinots are answered
We often get asked lots of questions about The Worrinots, here’s the main ones we’ve answered for you.
Will the debate over technology and children’s development end?
It’s certainly an interesting time to be a child of the 21st century generation, being brought up with technology at a young age, and grasping the concept of it early too.
Scotland takes on The Worrinots
Stories like Dan’s is only one of the reasons The Worrinots exists, fortunately technology is available now to assist children who are experiencing the same childhood feelings Dan had. Our aim is to prevent children reaching crisis point later in life.
Why Getting Kids to Open Up About Their School Worries Is So Important
I wonder how many people started having conversations with their children about starting new phases of their education early, or was it best to leave it until after you had your holiday, or just leave it until after our day out.
Awards aside, can we ever win the battle against children's mental health?
Despite The Worrinots app winning gold at the UK App Awards, we need to do so much more if we're going to take the fight to children's mental health. But as our own experience shows, it’s not the digital native children we need to convince, it’s the digital immigrants; parents, teachers and government decision makers.
Worry not about second-guessing your child’s inner worries
- Do you have children between the ages of 5 – 11 years of age?
- Ever wondered what your children worry about?
- Do you have concern for their well-being?
- Do you worry about who they can turn to?
Are teachers turning a blind eye to bullying?
Amongst other stats, research carried out by TES and This Morning revealed 76% of primary schools suggest there is no bullying in their schools. But on closer inspection I may be the only one but there seems to be some contradiction in the results. Are staff being honest with their answers or do they not want to admit there is a problem?
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