Download your FREE Guide: Understanding Tantrums
If your toddler is having tantrums, you’ll want this guide.
- Why do toddlers have tantrums?
- What is normal and what isn’t?
- How long do tantrums typically last?
- How often do children tantrum at different ages?
- When should you be worried?
- The anatomy of a tantrum.
- How parents make tantrums worse.
- Plus, I’ll show you how to access the Must-Have Guide: Taming Toddler Tantrums.
Cloud Has Been Lifted!
Since our meeting things have improved dramatically and we have managed to stop any tantrums occurring! I honestly feel like a cloud has been lifted!
Tantrums can be a difficult problem to deal with. It is hard when that beautiful baby, who you love dearly, turns into a screaming, red-faced, demanding monster.
Your child takes up a lot of your time and energy. It can feel like a slap in the face when your toddler repays you by demanding their own way, and cries and screams to persuade you to give them what they want. Instinctively you know that it would be wrong to give in, but you may not be sure exactly how to stop the tantrum without giving your toddler their own way.
A full-blown lie-on-the floor tantrum can cause you to feel angry and resentful towards your tiny child. If the tantrum is in public, you may also feel embarrassed and judged – as if you are a bad parent.
Yet tantrums are normal. Your young child is growing up and learning that they can influence the world around them. They are learning to flex their little muscles, to have some control over what is happening.
To reduce the tantrums, it’s important to look at what is going on for your child, and what factors are making your child more likely to cry and get upset.
Understanding your child is the first step to reacting appropriately and consistently so that your child’s tantrums become shorter and less intense, and eventually disappear.