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Feelings in a Jar: A Fun Game for All Ages for Endless Play & Interaction (In a Jar Series)

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It seems like a small thing, but when you are already trying to manage your big feelings, having other messages as simply laid out for you as possible can be really helpful. We use a tin because I like my boys to be able to hold the jar themselves and as they are still young a glass jar makes that tricky. Also note: Gelezen als hardcover, maar geen zin om naast alle Kindle edities ook nog een hardcover/paperback toe te voegen.

You are you and you are a magnificent, perfect, whole, glorious creation that sometimes (and maybe oftentimes) feels certain emotions. If they keep filling the jar past the level where one would expect that emotion to be done and worked through talk to the child about how that emotion grew bigger than it needed to be. And then when the emotions are let loose, there is no understanding of how better to manage the emotions, which, it seems, was the problem in the first place.I can identify myself AS those things (I could believe I am just an annoyed person, I am just a tired person, I am a doubter), OR I can look at them over in that jar and notice them for what they are…just feelings. Some children do very well with an image of the exact thing rather than a picture representing the activity. This activity is one we use in our Hands on Healing group to support families in communicating regularly about feelings.

Usually, it just takes one of the items and he is calm enough to talk about what was upsetting him and make a plan to move forwards. Children can think about how they've felt each day and place the shape into the jar which best describes their emotions. Explaining feelings and emotions to young children can be complicated; especially so for children on the Autism Spectrum.I highly recommend to anyone who needs a different fun angle to help children open up about their feelings! Shall we see if we can find something in your coping skills jar which may help you feel a little better.

More time is spent on the "bottling up" and less time is spent on the healthy alternative, but I like the general message and I find the artwork interesting. Keep in mind that anyone can view public collections—they may also appear in recommendations and other places. With unique, engaging topics for varying ages, these go-anywhere, easy-to-use jars make learning fun, portable, and spontaneous.My jar would look something like this: frustrated, grateful, amused, annoyed, fear, doubt, determined, tired, interested, calm, busy. To enable personalized advertising (like interest-based ads), we may share your data with our marketing and advertising partners using cookies and other technologies. Each jar holds 101 little cards printed with “feelings words”—gleeful, insecure, grateful, angry, cranky, courageous, hopeful, and many more.

Llewellyn learns to embrace each feeling as it comes, and lets it go to make way for the next feeling that makes the world a more vibrant place. At home, we use some very physical movement activities which help my boys to get rid of agitation and frustration in a sensory way. It helps younger children to relate them to colours, and referring back to their colourful jar full of wonderful emotions!We then go to the jar, take out all the pictures, and he can choose the thing he thinks may help him feel better.

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