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Get 16 year old Amir, who just got his driver's license, to help his mom with grocery shopping on Saturday's; get 15 year old Jasmine, who loves flowers, to be responsible for the garden and mowing the lawn.
This way, teens will feel a part of the family, included and needed.
Any requests for materials to be added to the collection have to go through him or her.
Give this librarian a monthly budget for ordering new books, cassettes, etc.
When the men are praying in Jamaah, make sure the women are either behind them or also praying in congregation.
Make sure the Imam recites the prayer loud enough for the women to hear if they are in another part of the house.
If 13-year-old Bilal likes adventure novels, for example, make sure you have a couple of Islamic adventure books Get one of your teens to be the librarian.
To help with parenting tips, Web MD turned to three national experts: David Elkind, Ph D, author of All Grown Up and No Place to Go and a professor of child development at Tufts University School of Medicine in Boston. "You're not flat-out rejecting them, you're at least making an overture. Another good line: "You may not feel like talking about what happened right now. But if you feel like talking about it later, you come to me," Elkind suggests.
If the children do not grow up practicing Islam because of their parents' negligence, it is not going to be pretty in this life or the next.
It is better to have one full-time job, fewer luxuries in the house (i.e.
Or consider switching shifts at work so that you're home when the kids are. Whether it's in the car during a traffic jam, early morning after Fajr, or right before you go to bed, read the Quran with a translation and/or Tafseer. You will, Insha Allah, reconnect with Allah, and in the long run, develop into a role model helping your whole family, not just your teen, reconnect with Him too.
Trade playing cards or watching television on Sunday afternoons for a Halaqa.