Do Your Kids Have a Hard Time With Bedtime? Try These Ideas to Make it Go Easier!

8547721941_d19bbb8d3b_hMost kids hate bedtime. They never want the fun to end so they go and go until they just collapse. If your kids make bedtime especially difficult then you’ve come to the right place. We found this article with 8 fun games to try with your kids to make bedtime easier. We hope it helps!

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From the article:

Who says bedtime has to be a struggle? With these eight ideas, you can disguise your get-them-to-sleep agenda in a cloak of fun, squeeze in precious family time (even during the week!), and lead everyone from a relaxing evening to sweet dreams. Just turn the page, and let the hoopla begin!

The Pajama Walk
Fresh air can be invigorating for you at the same time that it’s exhausting for your child; in other words, a perfect before-bedtime combo. Susan Reichert of Euclid, OH, has been walking with her son in the evenings since babyhood, in all but the most frigid conditions. Over the years, Connor has progressed from cooing in his stroller to riding his bike while Mom and Dad walk briskly alongside him. “It’s a great way for my husband and me to talk, and for Connor to get some exercise,” she says. My own family’s nightly strolls were so much a part of our evening that if the hour was late and the walk looked threatened, my youngest would consent to getting completely ready for bed, then being pulled in a blanket-cushioned wagon in her pj’s while we all talked about our day.

Lookout Point
Your kids may appreciate a change of bedtime scene, and there’s a good chance you will, too. Get your little guys bathed and dressed in their pajamas, with teeth brushed, and load them into the car with a favorite blanket, stuffed animal, coat (depending on the season), and slippers. Then drive to the widest, highest point within reasonable distance of your home and indulge in a little family parking. Watch the sun go down or the lights of the city come on, look for constellations, snuggle, and wish the rest of the world good night. You may even want to bring along a few good books to read (and a flashlight if it’s already dark).

Toy Scavenger Hunt
At the end of the day, nagging about left-out toys is as tiring as it is ineffective. Instead, do a quick survey of what needs picking up. Then announce a scavenger hunt and arm your kids with baskets or bags. Tell the players — who need only be old enough to walk — which items to search for, calling them out one by one. At the end of the scavenger hunt, players have to put the items away in the correct places (young kids will, of course, need some help). If everyone cooperates, you might provide a little prize, such as an extra story.

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