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Attending a concert without parental supervision is a rite of passage for many teens and tweens, but the mere idea makes most parents uneasy. What ‘s an appropriate age to give your kids free rein at a concert, what type of events are the safest, and what kinds of issues can arise? To answer all [ ].
1. Don’t let them go alone. In my concert-reviewing days, parents often called me to ask about different venues or acts. Would it be OK to let their 10-year-old go to a concert alone?
Absolutely. Before your parents say “yes” or “no,” they may ask you questions about the concert. As you answer their questions, remain respectful and calm.
Don’t get defensive. Let them know if your friends are planning to attend. Let them know if someone is chaperoning. Tell them more about the artist/group and the music. You have a role in preparing your kids, too.
Talk with them about how to reach you, who to call for help when you’re not available, and the house rules they’re expected to follow when you’re not there. As an added precaution, remind them not to post online that they’re home alone, even within their social network of friends. If you had enough money that you never had to work, what would you do with your time?
Have you passed up on any chances that you now regret? What were they? If you were told you would live forever, what would you change about your life?
What are you most afraid of? What do you think is keeping you from complete happiness?Before you ask out the object of your affection, or say, “yes” to someone who’s interested in you, go through this checklist of questions to make sure you’re ready to handle whatever might happen in your new relationship. Question One: Are You Ready to Go Out? About half of 15and 16-year-olds say they’ve dated, but just because you’ve reached.
An adolescent-assisted list of alternate conversation starters. With some help from my oldest son, Jackson Rettew, and his classmates at the Mount Mansfield Union High School in Jericho, Vermont. Use these 20 questions to ask your teen if you want to get to know them better! You may have been forewarned all of your parental life, as to how the teen years will go.
Sure they are trying. Your child is no longer a child yet not quite an adult. The age of adolescence can bring on a wide range of feelings for both teenager and parent. For both moms and dads, the key phrase is “be there.” Even if your teen doesn’t always take advantage of your wisdom and knowledge and ideas, even if she doesn’t even seem to want you around, be there — just in case. 5. Your teenager is moving away from your control and toward influence.
I go to a lot of concerts and most of them alone. In fact I just got home from one. It can be a little awkward between sets but as long as you can play with your phone it will be fine.
I’m guessing most people won’t notice you’re alone but if you do go alone you will probably notice other people in the same situation.
List of related literature:
|from The Indigo Children: The New Kids Have Arrived|
|from Don’t Sleep With Your Drummer|
|from Fangirls: Scenes from Modern Music Culture|
|from Justice for All: The Truth about Metallica|
|from Vince Guaraldi at the Piano|
|from Green Day: Rebels With a Cause|
|from Boring Girls|
|from Rock ‘n’ Roll and the Cleveland Connection|
|from Certain Girls: A Novel|
|from Hidden Bodies: (A You Novel)|