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Meaning of the name Spartacus. Name for boys

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Cesarina: origin and meaning of the name for girl Cesarina

Are you pregnant and looking for the ideal name for your baby? Our name finder has thousands of names for girls to help you in this important choice. We highlight the name in the dictionary of meaning of names: Cesarina.

History of the name Cesarina

Diminutive of Cesárea. The saints record Saint Cesarina, abbess.

Meaning of name Cesarina

Origin of the name Cesarina


Famous people with the name Cesarina

  • Telemachus, a character in Homer's Odyssey

Cesarina name coloring pages printable game

300 UNIQUE BABY NAMES. listing my favorite names for 10 minutes straight


Nappies: cloth nappies and disposable nappies

Nappies: cloth nappies and disposable nappies

Happy Valentine's Day!

One of the wonderful, surviving girls of Trisomy 13, who is now 11 years old and is a student in the sixth grade (a special class, of course) is Natalia. I know a lot about her because her mother, Therese Ann, is the founder of the Living with Trisomy 13 support group, which has been very helpful to me. It is unknown why Natalia survived, while hundreds of other children did not. But I ... I think I know.

While Natalia was a baby, Therese Ann was trying to get used to the older siblings with the idea that the little girl could go to Heaven anytime. She was most worried about the little boy, who had become so attached to the little girl.

- You know, we may not have much with us, said my mother.

- Don't worry, mom, I'm loving life into her, said the boy, covering the baby with kisses.

And Natalia did.

Well, let's love some life into Cati, too!

Would you be my Valentine?

We know exactly who would choose How many her Valentine's: Dads.

Daddy, I love you!

Happy Valentine's Day!

Tags Children story Love children parent Valentines Day Valentines Day children

20 Baby BOY Names With Positive Meanings I Love!

Mood changes: teenagers with autism spectrum disorder

Mood changes: teenagers with autism spectrum disorder

Moods and autism spectrum disorder: what to expect

Ups and downs are a normal part of life for all young people. But teenagers with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) can have more frequent or more severe mood changes than typically developing teenagers.

It might sometimes be hard for you to work out whether your child's behaviour is happening because she's a teenager or because she has ASD.

Your child's moods might seem random. Problem behaviour - like tantrums, violence or aggression - might start or get worse. Your child might get cranky, cry, scream, fidget or giggle a lot. Or he might find it hard to adapt to change, or have trouble concentrating.

This behaviour often happens because children with ASD can find it hard to:

  • identify which emotion they're feeling
  • manage and control their emotions
  • express those emotions.
Emotional development happens according to your child's cognitive or developmental age rather than her age in years. For example, your child might be 13 but be more like a 9-year-old in emotional development and behaviour.

Identifying emotions as a step towards managing moods

Being more aware of his emotions will help your child change and control them.

To help your child identify different emotions, you could create a Social Story™ about a particular emotion.

Here's an example of a Social Story™ about happiness:

  • When something good happens to me, I feel happy.
  • Some things that make me happy are playing computer games and swimming.
  • When I feel happy, I smile and laugh.

Pointing out your child's emotions to her can also help her recognise them. You could say, 'You're laughing and smiling - you must be happy'. Try starting with emotions like happiness, fear and anger. Then move on to more complicated feelings, like jealousy, sympathy or embarrassment.

You could draw a picture of the body to show where people feel emotions. Another idea is to use pictures of faces that show different emotions. This can help your child recognise them.

A thermometer or ladder picture can help your child rate the level of an emotion he's feeling. Put numbers next to each step of the thermometer or ladder.

Here's how it might work with anger on a scale of 1-5:

  • 1 is not angry, everything is OK.
  • 2 is a little angry - for example, when I forget to take my homework to school.
  • 3 is moderately angry - for example, when somebody is mean and plays a joke on me.
  • 4 is very angry - for example, when someone pushes me over on purpose.
  • 5 is extremely angry, I'm going to explode like a volcano - for example, when someone deliberately rips up my work.
If you're finding your child's behaviour difficult to understand or if your child's moods and behaviour are beyond what you can safely control, speak to your GP, who can refer you to the appropriate professional.

Controlling emotions to help with moods

Controlling emotions might mean sticking with a particular emotion (for example, staying happy), changing an unhelpful emotion, or moving from one emotion to another.

Children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) can find this hard because they don't always understand that an emotion is the result of something that happens to them. They can also have trouble telling different emotions apart. For example, your child might see all negative or unpleasant emotions as fear.

Understanding why emotions happen
The first step to controlling emotions is to understand why they happen and what they relate to. So your child needs to understand that emotions themselves are not bad or a problem. It's when emotional responses are out of sync with an event or when they stay at a high level for too long that they can cause problems.

Controlling emotions: tips
Here are some things you can do to help your child control her emotions.

If your child seems angry or frightened, try these steps:

  • Name this emotion to your child - for example, 'You seem really angry'.
  • Encourage your child to stop what he's doing and take a deep breath. Then carry on breathing at a slow, steady rate.
  • Explain to your child that this will help her body calm down.

Simple muscle relaxation exercises, like progressively tensing and relaxing each muscle group in the body, can also help your child calm down. You might say, 'Doing these exercises will calm your body down. This will then help your brain calm down and you'll feel better'.

Encourage your child to walk away from the object or situation that's upsetting him, or find a quiet place to sit for a little while.

You could turn a few of these suggestions into a visual support for your child to follow.

Improving mood: tips
Doing something she enjoys might improve your child's mood. You could make a visual list with pictures of the activities your child enjoys. Put the list up somewhere so that she can refer to it when she needs to.

Here's an example of a list of things your child might enjoy when he feels upset or sad:

  • Listen to music.
  • Have a nap.
  • Play on the computer.
  • Have time on my own.
  • Read a book.
  • Look at my photo album.

Supporting your child
Encourage your child to talk to you or a trusted adult about what is upsetting her and why. Explain that you might be able to help her fix the problem and then she'll feel better.

You can work on your child's difficult or challenging behaviour by changing either the behaviour's triggers or the 'rewards' your child gets from the behaviour.

Looking after yourself with healthy food, regular exercise and enough rest will keep you in good shape to care for your child with ASD. If your feelings about your child's disability are sometimes overwhelming, it might help to know there are positive ways to manage them. Getting support from your local community can often be a big help too.