By Martha Alicia Chavez
El libro que sigue abriendo corazones y tocando las fibras de sus lectores
Los padres proyectamos en nuestros hijos nuestras expectativas de vida, nuestras frustraciones, nuestros problemas sin resolver de l. a. infancia o adolescencia, nuestros “si hubiera” y nuestras necesidades insatisfechas, esperando inconscientemente que ellos se conviertan en una extensión de nosotros mismos y que cierren esos asuntos inconclusos.
Conocer l. a. “parte oculta” de nuestra relación, comprender por qué ese hijo, específicamente ése, nos saca tan fácilmente de nuestras casillas, por qué lo presionamos con tal insistencia para que haga o deje de hacer, nos abre los angeles puerta a l. a. posibilidad de un cambio profundo en nuestra relación con él.
Darnos cuenta de esto contribuye a transformar los sentimientos de rechazo, rencor y su consecuente culpa, que pueden resultar devastadores, facilitando el paso al único sentimiento que sana, une y transforma: el amor.
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Extra info for Tu hijo, tu espejo
If you know origami-folding methods, teach them to the entire family. ) And just for the occasion, temporarily paper one of the family-room walls with old Sunday comics. Serve dinner on paper plates and cups. RING ON A STRING Here’s a fun deception game. Everyone sits in a circle (on the floor or in chairs) except for one person who’s It and stands inside the circle. The others hold both their fists loosely around a cord or string that wraps its way around the entire circle (with the ends tied together).
Fold the strips once, then toss them into a hat or basket. Divide into teams. Use a timer to limit each team’s turn. During their turn, one player on each team pulls out names and gives clues to help his teammates guess the name. Each player gets one free pass per turn if he pulls out a name he doesn’t know. Keep score. YES OR NO? Play twenty questions. One person thinks of a specific object, without revealing to the others what it is. The others take turns asking questions that must be answered either yes or no.
The winner is the team that pulls the rag across its own line. You can pretend that there’s a raging fire, a deep rushing river, or a deep chasm in the space between the lines. Whichever team loses and gets dragged across its line will burn up, drown, or plummet to their deaths. Add some variations: have everyone hold their right or left hand behind their back, have their ankles tied together, or blindfold part of each team. LOTS OF FUN FOR LITTLE ONES Let these suggestions stimulate further ideas for you: For very young children, don’t forget those great backyard games we all loved growing up, like duck duck goose, Simon says, hot potato, red light green light, hopscotch, and Mother may I.