A 10-year-old girl dropped a six-month-old baby, and when the baby started to cry, she panicked and stomped on the child's head. She has been charged with first-degree intentional homicide says a western Wisconsin Sheriff.
In Chippewa County Circuit Court Monday, the 10-year-old girl appeared for a bond hearing where she was charged as an adult under Wisconsin Law,
According to prosecutors, on October 30th first responders were called out to a licensed daycare outside of Chippewa Falls where a baby was found unresponsive and bleeding from the head. Two days later. On November 1st, the baby died at a St. Paul Hospital.
The girl lived with her foster parents at the home and had told the investigators the baby's head had hit a footstool somehow, and in a panic, she stomped on its head when it began to cry, says the Chippewa County Sherriff James Kowalczyk.
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She knows the value of time and wants every moment to be precious to her.
Being in love with this woman will expand your mind, and it will challenge you to be better.
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But what can you do as a parent to get things back on track?
A perfect solution is to let the teenager calm down first so that the emotional distress goes down. From there, the teenager can start thinking rationally again, and you can work your way out of the crisis through a discussion after that.
Understand that there is nothing you can do to control the emotions that teenagers go through, and neither can they. You just have to let them run their course, and eventually, they'll settle on their own.
The melatonin is also linked to physical activity, hormone levels, alertness, body temperature, digestive activity, and immune functions. Thus, light-sensitive people experience a direct impact on sleep patterns and energy levels.
Another reason why we experience a disruption in our sleep patterns is the use of artificial light. This light confuses our natural body rhythms if we’re absorbing both light types at the same time.
Because of this, you’re likely to feel irritated and perplexed due to exposure of the mixture of two light sources. You can even feel frustrated, unable to relax, or deep sleep.
But it’s very important not to put the focus on the fact that the teenager is upset. Instead, let them feel or know that they have a right to be upset, as that is the only way to get to a point where a solution to the problem would be welcome or even useful.
Overreacting will only make the crisis worse. So, when your teenage child is having a breakdown, it is not time to issue threats or ultimatums. Trying to offer solutions, however well-intended, will not help either.
Your child is not broken, he/she is slowly recreating who they are so that they can finally mature.
So, when you see a teen in a crisis, the first thing you should do is calm them down. Everything else comes later.