Parenthood is all about giving and giving. Whatever you will feed in your mind, you will feed it in your child. It always works like this. Children learn what is important to adults, not by listening to what we say, but by observing the attention we receive. And in many developed societies, parents are now more concerned with personal success and happiness than with anything else. No matter how much we appreciate kindness and concern, we do not show our children just how much we appreciate these qualities. Having a good mindset will make you understand what and when to give your child what he needs. Love, care, respect it all starts with you. Although kindness may seem easy to read, it is far more difficult than eye contact.

We do not please children when we simply make them feel good.

Whatever you will give you’ll find it in your children. We all teach other kids to be good to others and be empathetic towards everyone around us, but there are many ways which make it difficult for the parents to feed it inside their kid’s mind. kindness is a quality that children learn over time and practice. Happily, there are many things you can do to encourage your child to be kind, kind. The desire to help and comfort comes naturally to people such as selfishness or harm.

Compassion – the ability to understand another person’s feelings – grows over time. Research into human development clearly shows that the seeds of empathy, care, and compassion exist from the beginning of life, but that in order to be caring, well-mannered, children need adults to help them at all stages of childhood to develop this seed to full growth.

Teaching both empathy and sympathy is very important to kids. It can either make them or break them in the future. But first of all, understanding a little difference between the two is really important.

Take the initiative to empathize with the other person’s feelings. This ability – called “emotional empathy” – seems to be fundamental and natural. The development of strong empathy depends, in part, on the child’s experience – how people interact with it; the type of social relations; whether we are helping him deal with shared feelings that he feels are uncomfortable or oppressive.

To take another person’s point of view, you need to know something about their world, to show empathy, you need to see what the other person needs. And you may also need to feel justified – that the person is worthy. Cultural power – including authorities and prominent media – shapes a child’s attitude about what kind of people deserve their empathy.

So empathy is not something you have or do not have, and it is not something that happens automatically, without input from nature.

Now if we talk about how to teach our kids to be kind is one of the most important steps because nothing makes a human, a human than humanity.

Here are the steps which can help you in teaching your kids about kindness.

 Know the word first:

Kindness does not come from inheritance it comes by seeing, observing. To be able to have it in you is important. Knowing the word and implementing it is what it is all about. Children observe so much that a small and tiny step can make them decide what they actually want.

 Significance of kindness:

Learning about kindness should be the next step to have it in you. Visiting different NGOs or going to charity events and learning about it and then showing it to your kids can help a lot and having it in them. Do work when your family or class records ONE act of kindness or ONE fun activity a day. You could call it the “Project of Kindness” or the “Diary of Happiness.” These activities can include helping with washing dishes, letting someone else go first, taking care of an animal, going out in a friend’s way, hugging someone to make them feel better, and so on.


 Practicing it on daily basis:

It may not work to perform the process in which you share from the diary regularly. Strengthening the practice of kindness comes with action. But once the children are in the habit, it is easier to participate.


Whether planting a peace garden, making a sick friend’s recovery card, or just inviting a new person to sit at your lunch table, there are many simple and easy ways for children to help create a peaceful world.

 Providing the support:

Showing kids concern about their failures is another step of teaching them the importance of kindness. When you will be empathetic towards them they will be to the other people too.

 Seizing every day:

Seizing every day with every kind of act and holding into it is another step a parent should take. From infancy, children demonstrate the power of empathy. But – like us – they don’t use it often. So how do you encourage a child to use empathy?

Research suggests that we only need to ask. A simple question – asking children to think about what other people are feeling – can make a difference.

 Teaching them commonality:

Adults often feel great empathy for someone when they see that person look like them. And they find it easier to empathize with someone they know. Because of this, one of the best ways to stimulate empathy is to let children know what they are like.


 Positive actions:

What you do and say is important; let your child touch you with a kind gesture, such as calling an elderly neighbor at a store or giving a comforting word to a friend. Most parents start this by making an example from day one.

 Treating them kindly:

This can be as simple as warning your child that playtime is about to end. “I am always overwhelmed when I see parents suddenly decide that it is time to leave the playground and snatch their children suddenly because it is time to go home,” he said. “That’s a disrespectful way to treat someone who’s just about anyone.” You can also point to a successful solution with real-world experience. At home, for example, you could say to your child, “Mommy and Daddy don’t always get along, but we listen to each other and treat each other with respect instead of pushing each other down.”

Acknowledging the good:

Be sure to show your child that you see when someone is doing something good. For example, if someone walks slowly to let you out of a busy intersection at a busy intersection, say, “It was really nice for that driver to let me out.” Likewise, if your child is well-behaved, be sure to acknowledge and commend him for his efforts.

Teaching kindness:

If you hear your child calling someone a “poo-poo head” in the sandbox, go straight to the problem-solving mode with both children. Describe how upset the child named was: “Can you see the tears on his face?” Note that the real problem may be that the caller wants a large bucket of sand. Ask, “If you want something, what other way can you find it without hurting the other person?” It is also important to make sure that the child who is called by this name does not feel abused, and to encourage your child to apologize.

In conclusion, kindness is in all of us we just have to find a way to recognize it.