There comes a time in some people’s lives when their aspirations for their children begin to rival or even exceed their aspirations for themselves.
It’s happened to me since I’ve become a parent myself. As a result, I’ve been on a years-long mission to collect as much science-based advice as possible regarding how to raise successful kids.
Here are five of the most interesting and useful strategies I’ve found and highlighted recently. The science suggests that if you want to do right by your kids, you should probably do these things.
1. Make them do chores. Researchers at La Trobe University in Australia recently set out to determine whether children who do chores at home would develop better working memory, inhibition, and other success-predicting behaviors.
Editor’s Note: Read more, see link below for original item…
These features can help you save battery and get the most out of Microsoft’s latest update.
By Alison DeNisco Rayome, May 18, 2022 5:20 p.m. PT
Windows 11 began its staggered rollout last year, and since then Microsoft said its latest operating system is ready for broad deployment.
This means anyone with a computer that meets the minimum requirements should be able to download and install Windows 11.
Whether you’re using your computer for work or your personal life, it’s a good time to master some of Windows’ productivity features. These built-in tricks can help you do everything from setting up Taskbar shortcuts to saving battery power.
Microsoft isn’t typically as upfront about its hidden features in the same way that Apple tends to be, which can sometimes make it more difficult to know how to take advantage of all that Windows has to offer. But we’ve got you covered here with our list of hidden features you can start using right now to get the most out of Windows 11.
It’s a hot take I can’t get off my mind: Last July, Grub Street’s Chris Crowley argued that anyone who can afford to eat out during a pandemic can afford to tip at least 50 percent, contending “it’s the bare minimum you can do if you decide you must eat a burger al fresco or get tacos delivered.”
That percentage haunts me. Before reading it, I considered myself a generous tipper—usually leaving between 20 and 25 percent in restaurants. I tipped baristas and food trucks and have even returned to tables covertly to throw down extra money after watching stingier friends tip 10 percent to the penny.