Advice to working mothers

Advice to working mothers

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* Private care in your own homeIt is the most suitable method for babies. Care is usually taken by grandmothers or babysitters. You should move by touching the nipple to find the caregiver. Carefully examine the references of the interviewee for the caregiver and see if they have the characteristics you are looking for. Most caregivers look after your home while you are away, but some prefer to look after your own home.* Special care in someone else's homeAlthough it is very similar to the previous one, your child cannot enjoy the privilege of being cared for at home. You will also need to carry diapers, baby bottles and toys with your baby to the caregiver.* Day care homesIn this method, the caregiver takes care of at least 2 and 6 children at home. It is cheaper compared to special care. However, there are disadvantages that the child does not receive as much special attention as he needs, such houses do not have any licenses and are not under state control.* Day care centersKindergartens can take care of 30 or even more children. However, most children will adapt to these centers until they reach the age of 2-2,5. Some slots are located in workplaces and are subject to certain standards as they are licensed. If you are looking for a place like this, you can ask your friends and check out their phone book. But do not make your decision without seeing the crèche or even spending at least half a day there.* Attendant: Choosing the right personThe most important factor in choosing care is that the person taking care of your child is someone who can understand and meet his or her emotional needs. You must choose a warm, compassionate, sympathetic, playful child. Listen to your training rules (such as disciplinary methods or toilet training) and look for someone to obey them. Be close and compatible with the caregiver of your choice.* Help your child get used to the caregiverSpend the first day with your child. Allow time for other children and caregivers or caregivers to be slowly approached and inserted. On the second day, stay for 5-10 minutes until your child interacts with the caregiver. If possible, leave a toy or an object that makes him feel safe. If you are close to work, go see your child during the day. When you leave, take a cheerful attitude so that he doesn't run away, you're just leaving. Don't be surprised if the first days cry behind you. He might even talk about not wanting to go home again. However, no matter how decisive you are and behave accordingly, he gradually becomes accustomed to the change. It may take several months for some children to get used to it completely.

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