For many parents, there are some children’s books that you can never outgrow. These classic tales from our formative years not only helped us learn to read, but also likely influenced the person we turned out to be.
There’s something really special about sharing your favorite childhood story with your own child, and exploring other classics to see what stories he or she responds to.
Let’s take a trip down memory lane to the land of “Once Upon a Time.” Take our quiz to see how well you know these classic children’s stories from the past.
On Sunday, many of us will set our clocks an hour ahead, giving us an “extra hour” of sunlight at the end of the day. While “springing forward” may seem simple enough, the history of Daylight Saving Time (DST) and the thought process behind it is a little more complicated.
According to timeanddate.com, DST is used to make better use of daylight and to save energy. Who invented Daylight Saving Time? It’s hard to pinpoint exactly, but it’s a concept that has been alluded to in ancient civilizations and later made famous and adopted into common usage by scientists and politicians.
Here’s a look at the history of Daylight Saving Time:
Term life insurance is a popular insurance option because of its affordability and flexible coverage periods or “terms.” Policies such as the Gerber Life Simplified Term Life Plan1 offer coverage periods of 10, 15, 20, and 30 years. In most cases, the shorter the duration of the term, the less costly the premium rate. The monthly premium, however, should not be the only consideration when selecting policy duration.
How do you choose which term life policy duration best fits your needs? In the most basic sense, it depends on how long you want to have the coverage, but there can be many factors that influence a decision.
As a parent, you probably do your best to recognize and celebrate your child’s hard work and accomplishments. Rewarding your child for a job well done is normal and helps to instill a strong work ethic in them early in life.
Another lesson that you should teach your child is learning how to celebrate the success of others. For many young children, it’s a difficult concept to grasp, but celebrating others is an important life lesson to learn.
Most people will celebrate the big moments in life. Events such as birthdays, weddings, holidays and graduations are momentous occasions and are rightfully celebrated. But, who says that celebrations should only be limited to these milestones?
There are opportunities to celebrate the wonderful little things in life, all the time. Sometimes the big things wouldn’t have happened without the accumulation of smaller events along the way. For example, you may have reason to celebrate your child’s high school graduation because throughout their academic career they received good grades on school assignments and report cards.
Taking time to celebrate the little things is also an opportunity to create lasting memories with your loved ones. Years into the future, you and your family may not remember the exact reasons for all your small celebrations, but you will likely remember the joy of the festivities.