New decisions are made until it comes to water


  Parent: My child's major in college is English for Tourism, which I chose for her, but she doesn't like the career she's going to pursue, so we don't know if we should continue her studies and are worried about her future employment.

  Recently, my child often says, "Don't worry about me, I'm already in my twenties, but as a mother, I really want to help and guide my child, but I don't have any effective ways to do so.

  Author: I think your child's answer is exactly right (I'm in my twenties, so don't worry about me). As far as I know, dozens of percent of college students whose majors were set by their parents are still blaming them.

  The past is settled, let's talk about the present.

  Since you set a box for your child in the first place, now your child is not very fond of this major. It has to be analyzed on a case-by-case basis, and there is no one formula. Specifically for your child, it has to be analyzed specifically based on her current academic status, her interests and the environment she may be headed to work in later. Now, I hope that you and your child will not make a decision on this issue in one step, whether to continue to study like this, or to change over now? It is not necessary to make such a step, not to make changes and affirmations in a hurry.

  We have made a decision in the past that did not seem to be entirely appropriate, but it has been implemented for many years, and there is a certain amount of input. Hopefully, you are now doing this while thinking and discussing and feeling the possibility of other options.

  A new decision has to wait until it is watertight, otherwise it may be framed again with a new wrong box. In time a natural decision will emerge. You first have to give up subjectivism and discuss it with your child as an equal. Not only do you have to discuss it as an equal, but you also have to discuss it as an equal with your surroundings, because the environment already imposes certain requirements, certain rules on you. That's right, isn't it?

Educational toys can be used to prompt children's learning abilities 

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