Double, double, toil and trouble! Clair the Good Witch’s spell backfired and she turned into a cat (the main ingredient, toad warts, must have leaped past the expiration date). To reverse the spell, Clair will need to drink the hot green potion bubbling in the cauldron.
Help your child navigate through the cauldron from start to finish to cool the potion so that Clair can drink it to break the spell.
Second in a series of five blog posts
Meet Frankie, aka “Frankenstein.” Frankie loves to smash things, which has earned him the dubious distinction of being banned from all of the porcelain and pottery shops in town.
Can I increase my son’s life insurance coverage? Will it be difficult for him to buy coverage later in life?
First in a series of five blog posts
Meet “Clair the Good Witch,” short for clairvoyante. We recently heard the wind whisper that her pastimes include sweeping, casting spells, and pinning photos of homemade brews on Pinterest. Today, Clair flew in to lift the spell of confusion that’s been cast on some parents and grandparents about life insurance premiums.
Halloween has passed, leaving behind a mound of lingering treats in the homes of many families. To help keep your children (and you) away from too much sugary indulgence, here are some helpful hints for making good use of leftover candy:
For some children, Halloween is the most enjoyable night of the year. For others, whether toddlers or older children, the holiday creates fear not fun, and its sights and sounds can stir feelings of anxiety and apprehension.
One study has found that most parents underestimate how frightening the holiday can be for children.
A study in 2005 of 6- and 7-year-olds in Philadelphia by Cindy Dell Clark, a psychologist at Pennsylvania State University found that some children are unwilling participants in Halloween rituals and that the key driver of fear is the holiday’s focus on death. For youngsters who haven’t yet been exposed to funerals, Halloween may be their introduction.