Take Your Child To Work

Submitted by ub on Sun, 06/30/2019 - 22:51

The following are Do's And Don'ts concerning Take Your Kids To Work Day. Every year, more than 37 million Americans at over 3.5 million workplaces participate in a national program called Take Our Sons and Daughters to Work Day. #UnwantedIvanka Is The Latest Trump Family Meme. Ivanka Trump doesn’t have any foreign policy experience. She does have trademarks in 18 of the G20 countries. So why was she representing the #USA at the G20?

This year, to mark the program’s twenty-first anniversary POTUS decided to let his baby be a diplomat. If you're one of those 37 million who brought a child to work, you'll want to know what you should and shouldn't do.

Here are the dos and don’ts of Take Our Daughters and Sons to Work day:

Plan about how your child will participate ahead of time, Think about what you would like your kid to see or do that day based on their interests.

Seek out advice from others. Talk with those who have brought their child to the workplace to learn what went well and what they might have done differently.

Talk with your employer in the case We The People and colleagues, like other world leaders about your plans and see what they say.

Find out if there are any planned activities for your child that day, Make sure you understand how to maximize the event from everyone’s perspective,

Try to find out what your child is interested in. Don’t force your kid to come to work with you if they aren’t interested in your job. A lot of kids don’t necessarily want to follow in their parents' footsteps, If that’s the case, have a friend or family member bring your child to his or her job.

Lay out the ground rules. Talk to your kids before they go to work with you and lay out the ground rules. Tell them exactly what is expected of them.

Introduce your child to your colleagues. Introduce your kids to everyone you work with and have them acknowledge your co-workers by saying hello and shaking hands, Tell your kids what each person does so they can start understanding that everyone has different responsibilities.

Make it real. While you want to make it interesting, keep it realistic, It's Take Our Daughters and Sons to Work Day, not a trip to Disney World. Allow them to see your problem-solving skills and let them partake in that process; a valuable and empowering?

Reflect on the day. Have a meeting at the end to ask your child about what they most enjoyed and what they learned, Ask them to write a couple of sentences on what they learned.

And make sure you give them plenty of feedback. Thant, I can tell you!