By Laura L. McBride, National Geographic Contributing EditorWe know how it feels to feel that you’re a big, dumb, useless piece of paper.
That your job as a parent isn’t worth much, and that you can’t make a dent in the world’s problems.
That the world is full of monsters and criminals, and your life is a joke.
That you have a lot of responsibilities and a lot less time than you think.
And that your children have no one to count on in the big scheme of things.
The worst part is that we all know how bad this feeling is.
We know that it’s all a lie.
We’ve all been there.
That’s why we want to make sure that kids, parents, and anyone else can get out of their shells and start being awesome, successful, and productive again.
We want to help them feel more comfortable with themselves, each other, and their futures.
Here’s a look at five ways you can make the biggest impact on your kids:Take them out for a swim.
If you can, it’s the best way to get them up close and personal with their swimming and diving capabilities.
If not, they’ll probably be bored and frustrated when they go swimming and don’t know how to swim.
The good news is, you can do it in a few minutes.
But you need some equipment to make it work.
For example, you’ll need a small waterproof vest, a buoyant vest, and a life jacket to wear.
For more information, see our article on Getting to the Waterfront with Kids.
Make sure your kids can do the math.
Even if you can get them to do math on their own, you might not be able to do it if you don’t have the right equipment.
For instance, if you’re not a math teacher, or have a limited classroom space, you may be able’t teach them the numbers and symbols, but you can use their math skills to solve some of the math problems that you do.
You can help your kids get to the water by getting them out to the pool or lake.
The water is so much fun.
If your kids aren’t swimming or diving, you could always use their swimming skills to help you solve a math problem.
If you have children of your own, or if you have kids of your kids who are just starting out, you don.
And even if you do have kids, you needn’t be concerned about them at all.
The fact is, they are amazing swimmers, divers, and diversizers.
If they’re interested in math, they can be just as awesome at swimming, and maybe even better.
And if they’re already interested in swimming, they’re likely already pretty good at math.
That doesn’t mean that you have to let them go all in, though.
If it’s just a matter of giving them the chance to get out there and do what they love, they could be even better at math than their parents.