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Strengthening Families Program: Handouts & Worksheets

Strengthening Families Program: Handouts & Worksheets

The handouts and worksheets provided in this resource offer practical tools and activities that parents and caregivers can utilise to engage their children in meaningful discussions and promote positive behavior. They encourage the development of essential pro-social skills necessary for successful life outcomes.

INTRODUCTION The Happy Family—Healthy Brain Connection Essential Skills Keeping Your Family Safe and Happy Family Conversation Jar Planning for Family Dinners My Time Stomping the ANTs Understanding Brain Development How to Have a Healthy Brain Four Family Fun Mindfulness, Part 1 Mindfulness, Part 2 Mindfulness, Part 3 Mindfulness, Part 4

LESSON 1 Look for and Compliment the Good Daily Look for and Compliment the Good, Tracking Sheet—Adult Look for and Compliment the Good, Tracking Sheet—Child Look for and Compliment the Good, Tracking Sheet—Teen The Power of Praising and Ignoring 40 Phrases That Praise Three Easy Instant Stress-Busters What Makes Our Family Strong—Our Family Tree What Makes Our Family Strong—Family Tree Leaves What Makes Our Family Strong—Personal and Family Strengths Lesson 1 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life

LESSON 2 Communicate with Love and Understanding Three Easy Communication Skills, Tracking Sheet—Adult Three Easy Communication Skills, Tracking Sheet—Teen Three Easy Communication Skills, Tracking Sheet—Child The Listening Stick Being Assertive Pays Off Banishing Communication Boulders—The Dirty Dozen Banishing Communication Boulders—Family Agreement Banishing Communication Boulders Game Family Meeting Agenda and Rules Apologies Forgiveness Tips for Talking with Teens Safe and Cool Conversations The Problem Pass Lesson 2 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life

LESSON 3 The Five Rs for a Happy Home Our Family Rules! Family-Friendly Rules, Tracking Sheet—Teen Family-Friendly Rules, Tracking Sheet—Child Track and Reward for Good Behavior Making Rewards Rewarding Reward Jar Family Responsibilities and Chores Chore Chart What Chores Can Young Kids Do? Stress-Busting Routines Happy Family Rituals Track and Reward for Good Behavior—Bee Good Chart Track and Reward for Good Behavior—High-5s Track and Reward for Good Behavior—Brain Gain Chart Track and Reward for Good Behavior—Earning Your Stripes Rewards Spinner Lesson 3 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life

LESSON 4 Limits and Consequences Positive Discipline Choosing Effective Negative Consequences Chore Jar Calm Consequences Reduce Conflict, Tracking Sheet—Adult I Stayed Calm! Tracking Sheet—Teen I Stayed Calm! Tracking Sheet—Child Lesson 4 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life Skills for Successful Parenting—Handling Stressful Situations Skills for Successful Parenting—Correcting Behavior Track and Reward for Positive Practice—Brain Gain Chart Track and Reward Positive Practice—High-5s Track and Reward for Positive Practice—Bee Good Chart

LESSON 5 Problem Solving and Negotiation Skills Problem Solving Worksheet Win-Win Negotiation Worksheet Pre-Problem Solving Steps Pre-Problem Solving Worksheet The 5 Cs to Stay Smart and Safe Lesson 5 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life

LESSON 6 Stress and Anger Management Skills Managing Stress—Causes, Symptoms, Reducers Managing Stress—Relaxation Techniques Managing Stress—Stress Test Calm Anger by Rethinking Your “Stories” Tracking and Taming the Anger Monster—Five Simple Steps Tracking and Taming the Anger Monster—Applying the Steps Tracking and Taming the Anger Monster—Worksheet for Kids Step Out of Anger—Instructions Step Out of Anger—Step One Step Out of Anger—Step Two Step Out of Anger—Step Three Step Out of Anger—Step Four Step Out of Anger—Step Five Face Up to Your Feelings Family Agreement for Dealing with Conflict Building Emotional Control Lesson 6 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life, Part 1 Lesson 6 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life, Part 2 Lesson 6 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life, Part 3

LESSON 7 Goals and Contracts to Change Behavior Helping Kids Change for the Better Achieving My Goals and Dreams Making S.M.A.R.T. Goals My Goals Contract for Change Assessing Strengthsand Skills Time Master—Achieving Your Goals Tips for School Success My Homework Routine Budget and Tracking Sheet Lesson 7 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life, Part 1 Lesson 7 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life, Part 2 Discover and Share Your Talents and Gifts

LESSON 8 No Alcohol, Tobacco or Other Drugs (A.T.O.D.) Keeping Kids Alcohol- and Drug-Free Alcohol Harms a Teen’s Developing Brain Marijuana Harms Brain Development I Can Have a Healthy, Powerful Brain Family Protective Strategies The 5 Cs to Stay Smart and Safe Family Freedom Pledge Freedom Pledge to Never Drink and Drive Lesson 8 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life The Risks of Prescription Drug Abuse

LESSON 9 Choosing Good Friends and Monitoring Activities The 5 Cs to Stay Smart and Safe Making and Becoming a Good Friend I Can Be a Good Friend Stop Bullying! Monitoring Kids’ Activities Assess Your Child’s Risk for A.T.O.D. use Lesson 9 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life

LESSON 10 Values, Traditions, and Service Fun Family Traditions I Can Contribute I Have Power to Do Good Shield Your Family by Sharing Your Values Keeping the Changes We’ve Made Lesson 10 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life Talking with Your Kids about Sex

MARRIAGE AND RELATIONSHIP TIPS 1 Creating Stable Families, Part 1 2 Creating Stable Families, Part 2 (Foundation, romance wheel, fence) 3 Creating Stable Families, Part 3 (House) 4 Couple’s Time: Questions to Reconnect 5 Making Happy Marriages, Part 1 (Skills and attitudes) 6 Making Happy Marriages, Part 2 (Plan for increasing love, correcting errors) 7 Making Happy Marriages, Part 3 (Tips for dealing with toxic behavior)

FREE PDF DOWNLOAD OF STRENGTHENING FAMILIES PROGRAM: HANDOUTS & WORKSHEETS

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Family Themed Teaching Resources

Use these printables, activities, and lessons about families to teach your class about social interactions and relationships. By learning about families, students will begin to understand their place in groups, communities, and the world. You'll find writing assignments, Venn diagrams, art activities, and much more for the cross-curricular study of families. These resources are appropriate for kindergarten, first, second, and third grade teachers.

Printables for Grades K-3

  • All About My Family
  • My Family Tree
  • My Family and Me!
  • Following Directions
  • Your Heredity
  • Family Finger Plays
  • Family History Project
  • More Family Printables for Grades K-3

Printables for Grades 4-8

  • Family Tree: Student Planning Page
  • Inherited and Observable Traits
  • We Beat the Street Discussion Guide
  • The Lemonade War Teacher's Guide
  • Your Family Tree, Version 2
  • Judy Blume's Fudge Series Teacher's Guide
  • More Family Printables for Grades 4-8

Printables for Grades 9-12

  • Crank Reading Guide
  • Silent to the Bone Reader's Guide
  • When I Crossed No-Bob Reader's Guide
  • If I Stay and Where She Went Discussion Guide
  • More Family Printables for Grades 9-12
  • Ancestry and Family Tree Slideshow
  • My Family & Me: Printables Slideshow

Lesson Plans

  • A Family Tree
  • Table Manners
  • An Immigrant's Story
  • Life on the Prairie
  • Family Tree PowerPoint Presentation
  • Country of Origin Comparison
  • African Storytellers
  • More Lesson Plans

Educational Technology Resources

  • Family Tree Organization Chart with PowerPoint
  • A Family Tree Checklist
  • Life on the Prairie Worksheet
  • A Family Tree Vocabulary
  • Table Manners Scoring Rubric
  • More Educational Technology Resources for Families

Family Learning Resources

  • Helping Hand
  • Family Tree Wordsearch
  • Family Roles: Who Am I?
  • In All Kinds of Weather
  • We Are a Family
  • Interviewing an Older Relative
  • Every Family Has a Name
  • More Family Learning Resources

Father's Day Resources

  • Fathers as Caretakers -- Using Statistics
  • Father's Day Brainstorming and Writing
  • Fathers as Caretakers -- Facts and Figures
  • More Father's Day - Teacher Resources

Mother's Day Resources

  • More Mother's Day Teacher Resources

Family Activities for Art, Music, & Drama

  • Family Puppets
  • Morning to Night
  • Picture Locket
  • Pop-up Family Portrait
  • Learning About Voice Through Photographs Assessment
  • Family Puzzle
  • House Dot-to-Dot
  • More Family Activities for Art, Music, & Drama

Family Resources for Health & Safety

  • A Family Wordsearch
  • Taking Care of Your Health: Family Activity
  • Nutrition: Family Activity
  • Confessions of a Closet Catholic Teacher's Guide
  • More Family Resources for Health & Safety

Families & History Connected

  • A Long Way from Chicago and A Year Down Yonder
  • Across Five Aprils Discussion Guide
  • The Wall : Literature Guide for Teachers
  • Caleb's Story Reading Guide
  • A Year Down Yonder Discussion Questions
  • Star of Luis
  • More Family Resources for History Class

Math Activities for Families

  • How Large Is Your Family?
  • Your Family
  • Where You Belong: Census Activity
  • Communities -- Teacher Checklist
  • All Sizes, All Shapes
  • Family Charts and Graphs
  • More Math Activities for Families

Families, Literature, & Language Arts Connected

  • Sign of the Beaver
  • Wuthering Heights
  • The Keeping Quilt
  • More Family Resources for Literature & Language Arts

Science & Families Connected

  • And Tango Makes Three Educator's Guide
  • Communities
  • Plan a Holiday With Your Family
  • Communities Vocabulary
  • Which Is It Anyway?
  • More Family Resources for Science Class

Community Life Resources

  • Spitting Image Reader's Guide
  • Even Firefighters Hug Their Moms
  • Communities Worksheet
  • Old Sturbridge Village
  • More Community Life Resources

Immigration & Families Resources

  • Family Group
  • Karen Cushman's Novels: A Discussion Guide
  • Eve Bunting: A Teacher's Guide to Her Books
  • The Importance of Wings Discussion Guide
  • Discussion Guide for the Novels of Maria Testa
  • More Immigration & Families Resources

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Family Worksheets , Family worksheet templates, Family board games

Make worksheets with images, text only or mixed text and images. You decide. Everything is 100% customizable so you can make worksheets and activities to fit your classroom needs.

Family Worksheet Templates :

Reading Worksheets, Writing Worksheets and Spelling Worksheets

Make Spaghetti String Worksheet with Family: There are two versions of this worksheet. Students can read a short sentence or paragraph and connect the words or read a word, trace it, and connect it.

read and connect   read, trace and connect

Make Free Writing Worksheet for Practice Using Family: Teachers can add vocabulary images and students make sentences using the vocabulary or practice spelling. You can add text to trace or just leave the lines blank.

free writing template

Spelling Worksheet for Family: Choose an image and give sample spellings of the word or three different words. Students read the words and choose the correct answer.

choose correct spelling

Reading Worksheet Template for Family: Write one sentence or a short paragraph using the vocabulary, about the vocabulary, or a definition. Students read the passage and select the correct image.

read and choose

Spelling and Writing Worksheets for Family: Teachers choose an image and then list 3 words for that image. You can use spelling variations, write 1-3 related words, and more variations. Students would choose the correct words and then write using the words that they selected.

choose correct word(s) and write

Printable Family Game Templates

Printable handouts , vocabulary worksheets, and other materials

Family Vocabulary Library Worksheets : Make a handout with pictures at the top and the vocabulary at the bottom. Students match the vocabulary to the images.

12 words 16 words 20 words

Family Handouts : Make a handout with up to 15 words per page. These have slightly larger images and you should be able to use languages other than English for these and make handouts for other language classes.

handout maker

family, mom, dad, parents, sister, brother, brother and sister, sisters, brothers, grandmother, grandfather, grandparents, mother and son, father and son, father and daughter, mother and daughter

These images are designed to teach family member vocabulary, spelling or use in sentences. They are not meant to be an example of any particular right or wrong idea of 'family'. If these images are offensive or will not work well within your classroom, culture or teaching environment, please refrain from using them.

Ready to Print Family Worksheets that match these worksheets: Family Flashcards Family Bingo Cards Family Game Cards

Other Vocabulary Categories: adjectives animals body parts chores Christmas classroom clothing countries daily activities Easter family feelings food fruit Halloween health insects months music nature numbers people phonics places prepositions school science shapes & colors sports St. Patrick's Day Thanksgiving vegetables Valentine's Day verbs weather

End User License Agreement: You are free to use any resource created from this site as an end user and MES grants you an End User License with the following restrictions: You may not redistribute, copy, modify, transfer, transmit, repackage, re-engineer, charge for, or sell any of the materials from this site. You may use photocopies or printouts for the purposes of distributing them for free to your students. MES reserves the right to terminate or make changes to this agreement for any reason and without notice.

Copyright © 2005 - 2024 Tools for Educators and MES English | privacy

Self-Sufficient Kids

21 Family Bonding Activities to Strengthen Your Family’s Connection

These twenty-one family bonding activities will bring your family together and build cohesion – often while having fun!

family bonding activities

It’s a modern-day scene: after work and school, your family runs around to kids activities, errands, quickly eats dinner, the kids complete their homework, and before you know it, it’s bedtime.

Research shows that a strong parent/child relationship  is essential for children’s wellbeing and behavior. But in our hectic lives, trying to find time to bond as a family can be challenging. Which means we have to be more intentional than ever to make it happen.

helping family worksheet

Here are twenty-one of the best family bonding activities: 

Sometimes family bonding activities can be special outings, but they don’t have to be. Even everyday or weekly activities can help bring us closer to our kids.

#1 – Have a family game night

Playing board games  as a family can be a fun way to spend time together. It also brings out everyone’s personality, starts unexpected conversations (and goofiness), and can help kids work through self-doubt and confidence depending on the outcome of the game. A few classic family games include Monopoly, Pictionary, and Catan.

If you’re looking for suggestions for  the best family games for all ages, look no further than this list ! These games have been tried and tested and get top ratings from a family that does little else with its free time besides playing board games. 

#2 – Get outside

Spending time outside is beneficial for everyone – adults and kids alike. It can  lift moods , create a sense of wonder, and provides the perfect space to burn energy and be active. 

During the summer, families can go swimming, go on a hike (and geocache), go camping, spend time on a boat, or visit an outdoor attraction such as a zoo. Even a simple picnic can bring the family together or on special occasions, attend an outdoor concert together. 

In the winter, if temperatures reach freezing and below, ice skating, skiing, sledding and snow tubing are fun family activities. Or even just simply building a snowman when it snows. Hiking can also happen in the winter, although snowshoes may be necessary at times.

Get the Kids Outside is a great resource for inspiration and ideas for getting kids and the family outdoors.

#3 – Cook or bake together

Cooking or baking with kids is always a fun activity. Kids enjoy participating in something grown-ups typically do – especially when there’s a delicious reward at the end! 

Besides, teaching kids to cook is a life skill that will set them up for success later in life. Knowing how to cook leads to healthier eating and often saves money over prepared meals or takeout dinners. Additionally, cooking can become a relaxing and creative pastime after a busy day. 

Baking chocolate chip cookies or an easy snack is a great way to get started. Kids can help read the recipe, measure ingredients, mix, and place dough on baking sheets.

See related:  Teach Kids to Cook by Age and Ability

#4 – Hold regular family meetings

Coming together once a week for a meeting is one of the best ways to bring more cohesion to your family. 

Family meetings provide a forum to work together on challenges the family, siblings or a family member is facing (for example, not cleaning up dirty dishes or keeping a shared bathroom clean). It’s also a time to discuss family rules, make sure everyone is aware of the family’s schedule, and plan meals and any special family outings. 

Children also gain numerous life skills during these meetings such as learning to collaborate, take turns talking, and problem-solve with family members. And family meetings that allow children to play a part in family dynamics, as opposed to being bystanders, give them a sense of belonging and purpose that builds self-esteem. 

See related:  Family Meeting Toolkit

#5 – Eat dinner together (whenever possible)

Eating dinner together has been shown to be beneficial for family bonding and  children’s self-esteem . Sharing meals while sitting around a table provides the perfect opportunity to spur conversation and get to know one another better. Kids  feel a greater sense of security and belonging  when family meals are routine. 

Need a few prompts to get your family dinner conversation started? These 125+ Family Conversation Cards can help. Each one contains a lighthearted question any family member can answer. Kids will have fun learning more about you and you’re bound to discover something you didn’t know about your kids . Click here or the image below to learn more and get your own set.

hand holding conversation starter cards

#6 – Do chores together

Doing chores together might not seem like a logical family bonding activity. After all, chores certainly aren’t associated with doing something fun and enjoyable.

But the teamwork it takes for the whole family to get the house clean can build family cohesiveness…if chores are presented to kids in a way that’s empowering and builds their sense of belonging. ( Click here to see the best way to introduce chores to your kids ). And chores can be a bit more fun if everyone works to music or kids know a fun family activity follows the clean-up.

Research also shows that doing chores as a child leads to greater academic, emotional, and professional success. See: Why Kids Need Chores to Be Successful in Life to learn more. 

#7 – Volunteer together

Doing volunteer work as a family often exposes kids to the world outside their home, neighborhood, and community. It also  teaches kids life skills  such as working as a team, interacting with people different than oneself, and problem-solving. Volunteering is also shown to  improve the happiness and self-esteem  of those who do it. And it lets kids know that they can make a difference when they hear about problems and societal issues in the news. 

If you’re looking for volunteer ideas for your family, this resource should help:  4 Family Volunteer Opportunities: Bond While Doing Good

#8 – Organize special outings 

Special outings, either as an entire family or one-on-one with a parent and child, can be a great bonding opportunity, often creating lasting memories. Outings can include trips to a museum, aquarium, historic site, bowling, or doing an activity outside. It can also be as simple as taking your young child to a playground and getting ice cream afterwards.

With our busy lives, it can be easy to forget to make time for special outings. Rather than trying to fit these outings in spur of the moment, it helps to schedule them well in advance. 

#9- Create Family Traditions

Family traditions – around holidays or certain times of the year – unite families and create positive experiences and memories. 

Traditions can be as simple as eating certain foods on holidays, going apple picking every fall, or having a special cadence to someone’s birthday.

Family traditions tend to be handed down from generation to generation, but it’s a fun bonding experience to also create new traditions. If you’re looking for new family traditions ideas see:  40 Fun Family Tradition Ideas to Steal ASAP

Other family bonding activities you can do together:

There are endless ways to bond as a family. Here are twelve other ideas:

  • Go camping in your backyard or at a campground
  • Visit a museum, aquarium, or other cultural sights together
  • Explore a nearby town
  • Go bird watching together
  • Go on a picnic
  • Have a family movie night
  • Create a family photo album together
  • Work on a craft project together
  • Random acts of kindness
  • Do a scavenger hunt together
  • Have an outdoor scrimmage 

Good rules to abide by during family time:

True family bonding doesn’t happen unless we’re spending quality time together. It’s best to have the following rules when family time occurs:

No cell phones or electronic devices

This includes parents! All cell phones, iPads, and laptops should be placed in another room if an activity is happening at home. Outside of the home, everyone should agree that cell phone use should be kept to a minimum. Cell phones should only be used for essential calls and texts or when looking up directions or information relevant to the activity. 

No work or homework to distract

Both work and homework need to be put on hold when family bonding time happens. Which is why the next rule is important. 

Inform all family members well in advance so everyone is fully available

Let everyone know well in advance when the activity will occur so they can be prepared and free from distractions. If it’s a big outing, a week or more may be necessary. More casual activities, occurring over the weekend, could be discussed and planned on a Friday night or at a family meeting. 

See related:

125+ Questions to Ask Your Kids and Bond as a Family

100 Thought-Provoking Questions to Ask Teenagers

These 5 Family Rules are Essential for Raising Well-Adjusted Kids

Do This Once A Week to Get Better Cooperation From Your Kids (and Teens!)

What to do next…

1. subscribe to self-sufficient kids’ email list., 2. take one of my quizzes.

Find out if you’re raising a self-sufficient kid ( click here ) or if you’re doing too much for your kids ( click here ). At the end of each quiz, you’ll be asked to provide your email address to see the results.

3. Get your kids started on chores.

Learn how to get your child started on chores (& keep them motivated + avoid power struggles) by enrolling in my Get Your Kids Successfully Started on Chores course. Click here to learn more and sign up.

helping family worksheet

About Kerry Flatley

Hi! I’m Kerry, the mother of two girls and a certified parent educator. I believe it is possible for parents to have a supportive, loving, and warm relationship with their kids while raising them to be independent and ultimately self-sufficient. Over the years, I’ve read numerous books and articles that support this belief and I’ve put these ideas into practice with my own kids. Read more about me and Self-Sufficient Kids here.

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  • Family Worksheets for Kids

Check out our collection of family worksheets for kids. We have a bunch of family themed worksheets that will help kids learn and think about different family members. We have a family tree worksheet, house and family worksheet, worksheets for different family members including mother, father, brother and sister as well as some more family themed worksheets that deal with skills like matching, handwriting, spelling and more. Take a look at the images below and click on any of them to view and print your copy.

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Family members worksheets

Preview of La Familia Family Members in Spanish Vocabulary Review Game and Worksheet Bundle

La Familia Family Members in Spanish Vocabulary Review Game and Worksheet Bundle

helping family worksheet

Label the Pictures Worksheets | Family Members

helping family worksheet

Family Members Worksheets

helping family worksheet

Family Members Worksheets Spanish La Familia Review Game Challenge

Preview of Family Members Worksheets

Family Members Sight Words Worksheet

helping family worksheet

Family Members in Spanish Word Search Worksheet and Vocabulary Puzzles

helping family worksheet

Family Members Game Worksheets For Kids With Google Slides.

helping family worksheet

Family Members Vocabulary Activities Printable Worksheets For Grade 1,2,3...

helping family worksheet

Spanish Family Members Worksheets Flash Cards Familia Hojas Tarjetas NO PREP

helping family worksheet

My Family Members Boy Girl Worksheets Flash Cards Home Parents NO PREP Color

Preview of Family – 21 Worksheets : Introduce name of the family members - Eng/ESL - Lev2/2

Family – 21 Worksheets : Introduce name of the family members - Eng/ESL - Lev2/2

helping family worksheet

Vocabulary for Family Members Worksheet (Editable, Fillable, Printable PDF)

helping family worksheet

Spanish Family Members Vocabulary Word List Worksheet & Answer Key

helping family worksheet

Chinese Family members / worksheets packet/ activities家庭成員手工活動學習單(part1-3)

helping family worksheet

Family Members French Worksheet Activity

helping family worksheet

Family Member Word Search Worksheet Activity

helping family worksheet

Spanish Family Members Flashcards & Worksheets . Vocab & activities for kids.

helping family worksheet

Spanish – La familia/ Family – 12 Worksheets – Introduce name of family members

Preview of Family Members Flashcards & Worksheets. Vocab & activity games for kids.

Family Members Flashcards & Worksheets . Vocab & activity games for kids.

Preview of Chinese Family members' worksheets/handcraft activities 家庭成員手工活動學習單(part3)

Chinese Family members ' worksheets /handcraft activities 家庭成員手工活動學習單(part3)

Preview of Family – 12 Worksheets : Introduce name of the family members - Eng/ESL - Lev1/2

Family – 12 Worksheets : Introduce name of the family members - Eng/ESL - Lev1/2

Preview of french family members worksheets - la famille

french family members worksheets - la famille

helping family worksheet

Spanish Worksheets - Introduction Family Members (Book 1, Lesson 7)

helping family worksheet

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Family members

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Free Family Members Tracing and Writing Worksheets

  • April 30, 2021

Free Family Members Tracing and Writing Worksheets from The Teaching Aunt

Are you looking for worksheets about family members? Do you want your child to practice writing words? Or do you need worksheets about family members’ sight words? You are in the right spot! This post’s free printable covers all that- Family Members Tracing and Writing Worksheets!

Free Family Members Tracing and Writing Worksheets from The Teaching Aunt

As a preschool teacher, I always look forward to the lesson theme about family. Mainly because children are just so excited and motivated to talk about their families and their friends are more than happy to listen. 

Hearing my preschool students share funny stories about their siblings is such a delight. And listening to how much they love their moms and dads is heartwarming. 

During this period in our curriculum, everyone (and I mean everyone- from the principal to the school staff) fondly anticipates our daily activities. 

From displaying family photos in the classroom, down to the school visits of different family members. And there are also activities that involve parents’ or grandparents’ participation like cooking and interviews.

It’s truly a fun learning experience. 

Aside from the entertaining activities, practice of core academic objectives is still prioritised.

Balance is key.

Free Family Members Tracing and Writing Worksheets from The Teaching Aunt

In my class, I make sure that my preschool students get to spend time working on their reading, writing and speaking skills.

That’s why I make it a point to prepare worksheets that my little ones would enjoy to answer- like the free printable included in this post. 

These family members worksheets for preschool cover the following learning objectives:

  • Recognize and identify the different members of the family
  • Trace the alphabet
  • Write words correctly
  • Read sight words correctly and independently

Free Family Members Tracing and Writing Worksheets from The Teaching Aunt

Also, these free family members tracing and writing worksheets require little instruction because the presentation is very straightforward. There’s a column for tracing and another for independent writing.

Teachers have found the simple format helpful, and I hope you do, too!

Another plus to these free preschool worksheets is that they come in Pdf format so they are extremely easy to download and print.

Included here are both black and white, and coloured versions. Simply choose which version best suits your child’s needs. 

Just click on the link below and you are good to go. 

helping family worksheet

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Hi! My name is Nessy. I’m a preschool teacher and I’ve just recently added “doting aunt” to my title. I have tons of teacher-approved and child-friendly activities (as young as toddler years!) that I would like to share with you. Happy reading!

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Family Worksheets | Free Printable Family Member Worksheets

Download family worksheets and use them in class today. On this page, you can find a collection of PDF worksheets for teaching about family vocabulary and members of the family in English. These family worksheets are absolutely free and can be downloaded as a printable PDF file. See below for the family worksheets that are currently available and check the bottom of this page for related resources.

Family Worksheets

Worksheet 1.

In this family worksheet for beginners, students must first rearrange the letters to spell a family member word. Then students should connect the word to the correct family member picture. This worksheet is great for kids and beginner English language learners to learn about members of the family in English.

Family Worksheets

Worksheet 2

This family worksheet is for kids and beginner students to practice spelling and writing the names of the members of the family in English. The family members vocabulary includes grandfather , grandmother , father , mother , brother , and sister .

Family Members Worksheet

Worksheet 3

This family vocabulary worksheet is for beginner ESL students to practice writing the family member names. Students should read the family members names in English and write the word three times. 

My Family Worksheet

Worksheet 4

This family worksheet asks students to draw their family. There is also writing lines so students can write about their family in English. This can be used in many family lessons. For example, lessons with key expressions such as ‘This is my father.’ / ‘She’s my sister.’ / My mom is a teacher.’, etc.

Family Bingo Worksheet

Worksheet 5

Practice family vocabulary with this family bingo worksheet. Students should cut out the 9 family pictures, and then arrange them in a 3×3 grid in any order they wish. Then as the teacher calls out the family members, the students can turn that picture over. The first student to get 1 / 2 / 3 lines of bingo is the winner. Then you can play again by asking students to turn over the pictures and make another 3×3 grid. 

Related Resources

For more lesson materials for teaching lessons about family/members of the family in English, check out these related resources: Family Members In English – A Comprehensive Guide Family Flashcards and Board Games Family Lesson Plan Family PPT Questions About Family

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Helping Family

How to help elderly parents from a distance: Tech can ease logistical, emotional burden

helping family worksheet

As a neuropsychologist trained in developing technology for cognitively impaired older adults , Alyssa Weakley’s research at the University of California, Davis, made her acutely aware of the challenges of long-distance caregiving.

Still, when her proudly independent grandmother in 2018 began showing signs of what would ultimately be diagnosed as early-stage Alzheimer’s, the situation took her and her family by surprise.

Her grandmother, in her 70s, lived alone in Southern California; Weakley and her family were scattered throughout Northern California and Washington.

“There were a whole host of things that made independent living challenging for her,” Weakley recalled. “But there was nobody really there to provide her with care.”

Soon, she and her family found themselves in a position shared by nearly 6 million other Americans, acting as caregivers from a complicated and often distressing distance. According to a 2020 AARP report, long-distance caregivers represent more than 1 in 10 of the country’s estimated 53 million family caregivers , meaning they live an hour or more from their care recipient; on average , they live about 450 miles away.

“Long-distance caregivers have not been adequately recognized as legitimate sources of care because of the physical distance that makes their contributions less apparent or visible,” said Francesca Falzarano, an assistant professor of gerontology at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles. “However, we have and will continue to see an increase in individuals who find themselves providing, coordinating and managing care from afar.”

Besides presenting logistical and financial challenges, these situations can be emotionally taxing as family members worry about not being there for care recipients in times of need. Nearly half (47%) of long-distance caregivers report emotional distress , compared to 28% of those who live less than an hour away, according to a report compiled by the AARP and National Alliance for Caregiving.

“Caring for a loved one long-distance can be utterly overwhelming,” said Nancy LeaMond, AARP’s executive vice president and chief advocacy and engagement officer.

According to the results of an AARP survey of women aged 50 and older released last week, 87% of respondents support making paid family leave benefits available to family caregivers, including 55% who "strongly agree" with this view.

Long-distance caregiving can be emotionally draining

From hundreds of miles away, Weakley and her family members took turns managing a growing list of challenges for her grandmother, who would forget doctor’s appointments or social engagements; she had trouble picking out clothes or remembering to turn down the thermostat in hot weather.

They took steps to provide her with a safe environment, equipping her stovetop with an automatic turn-off function and recruiting neighbors to check in. The concerns, she said, were “definitely emotionally draining.”

Weakley worried constantly, feeling guilt and a longing to be there even though it wasn’t really feasible; she was just starting her career and her mom and aunt were still working, too. Moreover, her grandmother wasn’t ready to relinquish her autonomy.

The situation prompted Weakley, through her work at UC-Davis’ medical campus in Sacramento, to develop technology that could help long-distance caregivers better manage such situations from afar. The technology is still in the early stages.

“Communication not only with your loved one but with other family members can be a challenge,” she said. “It’s just a reality that you’re all trying to help this person you all love and who you want to have this fulfilling life that they wanted to have in their retirement.”

'You have to step into a crisis situation'

Several factors contribute to producing long-distance caregivers, including a greater number of older adults living longer with chronic illnesses or disability, and more people called on to care for ailing family members from farther away as a result of increasing social and job mobility.

“As of now, the U.S. doesn’t have an acceptable alternative to family care, so many are unexpectedly finding themselves in this role with little choice, let alone support from the health care system,” Falzarano said.

While geographically removed from the direct care environment, Falzarano said, long-distance caregivers find themselves responsible for a wide range of activities, including financial management, care coordination and providing emotional support.

Renae Perry, chief operating officer for The Senior Source, an older-adult advocacy agency serving greater Dallas, recalled stepping into such a role when her father, who lived nearly 300 miles away in Arkansas, was diagnosed with esophageal cancer in 2022.  He died just over a year ago.

“Oftentimes, it comes on really suddenly,” Perry said. “You find yourself in a situation where even with expertise and knowledge you have to step into a crisis situation where emotions are high and your loved one’s life is changing completely.”

From a distance, Perry said she tried to make sure her parents’ lawn was mowed and the bills were paid. But when her father’s situation grew dire, she found herself researching hospice agencies and conducting over-the-phone screenings from afar.

“I was fortunate because my husband was incredibly supportive and managed a lot of our household,” she said. “He made sure I had an evening to myself or a nice dinner out. Having those people around you who recognize what you’re going through and are there for you makes a huge difference.”

How technology aids long-distance caregiving

Recent and emerging technologies, such as wearable monitors and automated home assistants, are helping caregivers better manage such situations.

Telehealth opportunities, popularized during the pandemic, have been a gamechanger, Falzarano said, while electronic health portals have allowed families to access information about their loved one’s condition.

Such technologies, Falzarano said, have not only allowed long-distance caregivers to better manage care and virtually engage with care recipients but have also opened doors to connect with support groups and others in similar situations.

Zoom calls helped Perry and her sister, who lives in Chicago, virtually attend doctor’s appointments with her parents to participate in the care process.

“When you’re not there, technology allows you to in essence be in the room and hear what the doctors are saying and help your loved ones through that situation,” she said.

While her father died just over a year ago, Perry still makes time to visit her mother to make sure she has the support she needs as she learns to live on her own, getting her comfortable with video call technology so she can see her grandkids.

“Even online bill paying and being able to order groceries from afar and have them delivered is huge,” Perry said.

At UC-Davis, Weakley’s budding technology is an interactive platform, something like a virtual whiteboard, that will allow both caregiver and care recipient to keep track of activities and schedules.

“Both have different interfaces, but they sync so that a caregiver and put information into a person’s calendar or a to-do list and it shows on the receiver’s side,” she said.

The technology, called Interactive Care, or I-Care, is being tested in randomized control trials, she said.

While its aim is to help caregivers better operative remotely and to reduce crisis-driven care, Weakley said it should also help care recipients maintain independence and enhance self-efficacy. The technology can be adjusted in the event of increased cognitive decline.

While her grandmother has since moved to Northern California, where Weakley can better help manage care, it’s the long-distance caregiving experience that helped drive I-Care’s creation.

“With long-distance caregiving you’re not seeing changes in daily patterns that caregivers who live there may notice, like them going to the bathroom more frequently or missing their meds or waking up later than normal,” she said.

With long-distance caregiving continuing to fall to millions of people nationwide as the population ages and stays geographically mobile, “it’s incredibly important to design technology that can meet this changing demography and the needs of our society,” she said.

Tips for long-distance caregivers

Advocates suggest several tips for family caregivers to help ease the load:

  • Maintain and grow networks of helpers, including friends, neighbors and faith community members, including an updated spreadsheet with contact information and the roles those people can play in a crisis. Utilize that network to identify contractors and handymen who can assist with plumbing, lawn services and the like for the care recipient.
  • Familiarize yourself with aging advocates in the care recipient’s community. Use services such as Eldercare Locator to identify available resources such as Meals on Wheels, respite care and minor home repairs or modification. Geriatric care managers can also be hired to coordinate care and appointments in some communities.
  • Look to home and community-based services (HCBS) for resources, peer support, education and training.
  • Ensure you can access any necessary financial, legal and insurance details and that you clearly understand your care recipient’s wants and needs. Take steps to ward off frauds and scams from those who prey on the elderly, particularly those with cognitive decline. Check financial statements regularly and get to know who else is communicating with the individual.
  • Utilize available technologies to manage things like online banking, ordering groceries, setting medication reminders and getting prescriptions refilled. Fall detection devices and video doorbells can also provide peace of mind, while video chat technologies can not only help caregivers keep in touch but participate in doctor’s appointments and other crucial encounters.
  • Don’t forget to care for yourself.
  • Remember that long-distance caregivers can play supporting roles for family members who do live close to or even with an ailing parents, giving them respite from their daily responsibilities.

14 Worksheets for Setting Healthy Boundaries

Healthy Boundaries Worksheets

When combined with practicing assertiveness and self-discipline, boundary setting can support us in creating the life we want — one of flourishing (Tawwab, 2021a).

Consequently, boundaries are at the heart of self-care and must be considered a right and a need rather than a privilege or a nice-to-have (Bush, 2015).

In this article, we share several healthy boundaries worksheets we can use ourselves or for our clients to create practical and valued boundaries.

Before you continue, we thought you might like to download our three Positive Relationships Exercises for free . These detailed, science-based exercises will help you or your clients build healthy, life-enriching relationships.

This Article Contains

Understanding what unhealthy boundaries look like, 2 worksheets to help set boundaries at work, 3 printable worksheets about setting boundaries with family, implementing boundaries in healthy relationships worksheets, setting healthy boundaries with parents, games to teach children about boundary setting, what to say when someone crosses your boundaries, other positivepsychology.com resources, a take-home message.

The American Psychological Association (2018, para. 1) defines a boundary as a “psychological demarcation” that protects individuals and groups by setting “realistic limits in a relationship or activity.”

Boundaries are vital in all relationships, but particularly in work settings, where examples might include (Bush, 2015):

No more than six clients a day No calls after 7 pm No work emails on Sunday No less than four weeks of vacation a year

In our personal and professional lives, boundaries help us honor our natural rhythms, supporting a balance between work and leisure time, and they create the space needed to engage in activities that fill and refresh us (Bush, 2015).

In our relationships with friends, family, and partners, healthy boundaries set expectations “that help you feel safe and comfortable […], mentally and emotionally well, [and when to] say no and when to say yes” (Tawwab, 2021a, p. 3).

Recognizing the signs that appropriate boundaries are not in place is essential. Potential indicators include (Tawwab, 2021a):

  • Feeling overwhelmed
  • Feeling resentful of people asking for our help
  • Avoiding calls and interactions with others in case they ask for something
  • Making comments about helping people and not receiving anything in return
  • Feeling burned out
  • Regularly daydreaming about dropping everything and running away
  • Having no time for ourselves

In Set Boundaries, Find Peace: A Guide to Reclaiming Yourself , author and licensed therapist Nedra Glover Tawwab (2021a) describes micro-boundary violations as occurring in everyday encounters rather than long-term relationships. They are relatively insignificant and don’t typically impact the rest of our day.

For example:

During a casual conversation, a colleague continues to step closer, invading your personal space, despite your attempts to subtly step back and create some distance.

On the other hand, macro-boundary violations “erode the fabric of our relationships with others” (Tawwab, 2021a, p. 79). As such, they are long standing and persistent.

Your partner insists they make all major life decisions, from where you live to what job you take. They claim to know what’s best for both of you. It leaves you feeling powerless and undermines your autonomy inside and outside the relationship.

Typically, unhealthy boundaries create opportunities and conditions for frustration, anger, mistrust, and resentment. They usually take one of the following forms (Tawwab, 2021b):

  • Nonexistent boundaries: For example, sharing personal or intimate details with anyone who will listen, letting others make decisions for you, or accepting disrespectful or abusive behavior
  • Weak or poorly expressed boundaries: For example, spending no time apart from a partner, being unable to say no, or supporting unhealthy habits that keep people codependent
  • Rigid boundaries: For example, putting walls up to protect ourselves from others, keeping our distance to avoid getting hurt, or believing we don’t need anyone

In How to Set Healthy Boundaries & Build Positive Relationships , we dig deeper into the importance and psychological theory behind boundary setting.

This video on setting boundaries is particularly valuable for understanding what forms they take in relationships and how to set them.

In contrast, “9 Signs of Poor Boundaries” helps us identify when their protective benefits are most needed but absent.

“When we define what we need to feel secure and healthy, when we need it, and create tools to protect those parts of ourselves, we can do wonders for our wellbeing at work and home” (Sanok, 2022, para 3).

The following two worksheets help us identify where boundaries are needed in the workplace and when environments have become toxic.

1. Work boundaries

It is vital to identify where stronger boundaries are needed and what’s required to put them in place.

Use this Work Boundaries worksheet to check off areas currently causing challenges in your professional life.

Then, for each one, define a boundary you need to set, using “I need,” “I expect,” or “I want” to capture your needs and expectations.

I want to keep my personal life separate from my professional one. When conversations at work turn personal, I will politely steer them back to work-related subjects or not get involved. I expect my colleagues to respect my privacy.

2. Handling toxic environments

Toxic work environments can damage work relationships, performance, and wellbeing and erode healthy boundaries.

Thinking about how you will react to specific situations before they occur can help avoid repeating past habitual responses and mistakenly becoming part of the toxic problem.

When I have issues with my coworker, I can:

Address the issue calmly and directly with them. I will explain how their actions affect me and aim for mutual understanding and resolution.

When I have issues with my boss, I can:

Schedule a private meeting to discuss my concerns directly and professionally. I will aim to find constructive solutions or compromises.

Think about those times you’ve felt content and happy at work.

What were the circumstances?

Reflecting on these moments can help you identify what a healthy work environment looks like for you and work toward it. The Handling Toxic Environments worksheet will guide you through the process.

helping family worksheet

Download 3 Free Positive Relationships Exercises (PDF)

These detailed, science-based exercises will equip you or your clients to build healthy, life-enriching relationships.

Download 3 Positive Relationships Pack (PDF)

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While families can be a source of great support and comfort, they can also be challenging due to past conflicts and misunderstandings. Setting and communicating boundaries helps people move forward from past issues and create healthier relationships (Tawwab, 2021a).

The following three worksheets help set and maintain boundaries within families.

1. Visualizing your boundaries

Picturing the limits we set ourselves in family relationships can help us define what we do and do not accept more clearly.

The Visualizing Your Boundaries worksheet helps create a picture capturing what gives us energy, leaves us feeling drained, and makes us feel stressed, uncomfortable, or unsafe when we connect with relations.

2. State what you want

Perhaps because we have grown up around our family, we often don’t see the boundaries that are needed or state what we do and don’t want in our relationships with them.

In the State What You Want worksheet, begin by identifying and reflecting on your values. Then, when dealing with a complicated relationship or situation, state your preferences and needs using the following:

I’d like to … I’d prefer to … I’d rather … I want to …

3. Setting boundaries with family

Inevitably in families, issues arise and boundaries can be damaged. Addressing problems as they appear is critical to maintaining healthy dynamics and reducing frustration.

In this exercise, we reflect on situations that occur within the family and how you can choose to respond.

You discover a family member is sharing your personal information with other relatives or friends.

Your preferred response:

I’ve heard that you have been sharing some of my personal information with others. I want to keep certain things private, and it’s important to me that my privacy is respected. Let’s agree to keep our conversations between us, or please ask me if you think you should share something.

To plan the most appropriate response to your challenging situations, use the Setting Boundaries With Family worksheet.

Boundaries in healthy relationships

The following two worksheets focus on recognizing healthy and unhealthy relationships and choosing how we interact with others.

1. Identifying healthy and unhealthy friendships

Our relationships with friends grow and evolve over time. While they typically get stronger and deeper, they can also become damaging and unhealthy.

In this exercise , we look at signs of healthy versus unhealthy friendships.

Use it to identify the relationships you should continue to nurture and those you should step back from.

Here are some examples.

A healthy relationship:

Alex and I have been friends since college. We always support each other through life’s ups and downs, celebrating successes and respecting each other’s space and boundaries without judgment.

An unhealthy relationship:

Spending time with Morgan leaves me feeling drained. She shares my personal stories without consent and dismisses my concerns. The friendship feels one sided and lacking in trust.

Once completed, determine which friendships you should continue to nurture and which you may need to let go.

2. Choosing conversations to have

Our relationships all differ, so it doesn’t mean we enjoy the same conversations with all our friends.

In this worksheet , we identify what sorts of conversations we do and don’t like to have.

The exercise helps us recognize “hot topics” that can lead to upset on either or both sides.

I enjoy discussing our travel experiences, books we’ve read recently, and future goals with Emily.

I prefer not to discuss politics with Emily. Our views differ significantly, so it can lead to tension.

Reflect on your answers as you go through the exercise. Remember that it’s okay to favor specific conversations and steer clear of others.

Setting boundaries with parents is vital to flourishing as an adult and aids in the development of all concerned (Innis, 2023; Tawwab, 2021a).

The following two exercises support positive boundary setting and clear communication.

1. Saying no

Confidently and respectfully saying no to parents can be difficult, but sometimes it is necessary.

In this worksheet , having visualized the boundaries and identified personal values, the individual practices what it’s like to refuse or decline to do something.

2. Setting healthy boundaries with my parents

Our parents do not always recognize who we are and what we have learned as adults. As a result, it may be necessary to revisit boundaries.

In this exercise, we identify areas where healthier boundaries are needed and learn how to articulate them more clearly.

I need to keep certain aspects of my romantic relationship private. I will share what I’m comfortable with, but I expect you to respect my privacy and not probe for intimate details.

Setting boundaries with parents is not easy, but it is essential for your autonomy and the health of your relationship.

Boundary games for children

They also offer helpful ways for children to learn how to express their needs in a safe space.

Here are three possible game scenarios.

  • Scenario one: A friend wants to play with your favorite toy, but you’re not ready to share it yet.

Objective: Practice saying no to sharing a toy politely and suggesting an alternative toy or activity.

  • Scenario two: Someone is standing too close to you, making you feel uncomfortable.

Objective: Practice asking someone to step back and respect your personal space.

  • Scenario three: Your friend wants to play a game, but it’s not one you enjoy.

Objective: Practice expressing what you prefer to do and negotiating a game both of you would like.

Instructions:

  • Explain the concept of boundaries. Begin by explaining what boundaries are in simple terms.

For example, “ Boundaries are like invisible lines that help us feel safe and happy. They tell others what we are okay with and what we are not okay with. “

  • Introduce the role-play activity.

Tell your child you will play a game where you pretend to be different people in various situations.

The goal is to practice respectfully saying what we like and don’t like.

  • Select a scenario.

Choose one scenario from the list above or create your own based on your child’s experiences and situation.

  • Act out the scenario.

Take turns playing different roles in the scenario.

You might be a friend, family member, or anyone else involved while your child practices setting their boundary.

  • Discuss the scenario.

After acting out each scenario, talk it through with your child.

Ask how they feel about what they could say or do in real life and emphasize the importance of respecting their and others’ boundaries.

When others cross our boundaries, it’s vital to “be clear, and focus on the solution, not the problem” (Tawwab, 2021b, p. 61).

After all, the boundary is the solution. It sets out what we want to happen and what makes us feel comfortable and safe.

We should aim to set our boundaries in one or two sentences by stating what we need and want or simply saying no.

Use the following phrases to help you speak your truth:

I want some time to myself on weekends. It helps me recharge and be more present during our time together.

I need to be told about family gatherings in advance. It helps me to manage my schedule and commitments more effectively.

I expect you to ask before borrowing my things. It’s a matter of personal respect and privacy.

Next time …

Next time you want to discuss something sensitive, let’s ensure we’re both in a good space to discuss it. It makes the conversation more productive.

Note that “no” can precede any statements as appropriate.

helping family worksheet

17 Exercises for Positive, Fulfilling Relationships

Empower others with the skills to cultivate fulfilling, rewarding relationships and enhance their social wellbeing with these 17 Positive Relationships Exercises [PDF].

Created by experts. 100% Science-based.

We have many resources available for therapists to support individuals to improve their relationships with others.

Our free resources include:

  • Group Boundary Setting  This group exercise  provides an opportunity to practice setting boundaries with others.
  • Personal Boundary Continuum This exercise will help your client define their boundaries in different life domains, with differing degrees of rigidity.
  • Dealing With Boundary Violations Learn eight vital steps for identifying and dealing with boundary violations .

More extensive versions of the following tools are available with a subscription to the Positive Psychology Toolkit© , but they are described briefly below:

  • Establishing Upper and Lower Bounds

Upper and lower bounds in a project represent the smallest and largest amount of work one will complete each day on a project and can help prevent burnout.

  • Step one – Identify a list of priority projects.
  • Step two – Establish upper and lower bounds for each one: never less than X , never more than Y .
  • Step three – After several weeks of working on each project, assess productivity and whether any difficulties have been encountered.

Ask yourself, how has putting in boundaries benefited my overall wellbeing and work–life balance?

  • Building the 5 Rituals of Connection

Creating rituals encourages positive and increased communicative behavior in a relationship. Try out the following four steps:

  • Step one – Identify several ritual types and opportunities, such as parting, affection, and date nights.
  • Step two – Define the actions required to translate a ritual into a reality.
  • Step three – Track and record weekly rituals.
  • Step four – Reflect on positive emotions that arise and the impact of putting in place meaningful rituals.

If you’re looking for more science-based ways to help others build healthy relationships, this collection contains 17 validated positive relationships tools for practitioners .  Use them to help others form healthier, more nurturing, and life-enriching relationships.

Maintaining healthy, positive relationships with friends, family, and partners and creating an effective work–life balance require limits (Tawwab, 2021a; Bush, 2015).

We can only do so much for so long; there are limits on what we can do and give.

Setting boundaries asserts our values and meaningful goals while creating a journey of self-care.

Setting, communicating, and living by healthy boundaries can help us avoid becoming overwhelmed, resentful, and dropping out of the situation we find ourselves in.

Ultimately, boundaries “are expectations and needs that help you feel safe and comfortable in your relationships” (Tawwab, 2021a, p. 3).

In this article, we shared 14 powerful worksheets that help identify where boundaries are needed, define healthy ones, and communicate them to those who attempt to infringe them.

We can use them across multiple life domains, including family, work, and relationships, and tailor them to cover all other aspects of our lives.

Why not try them out yourself or with your clients? They offer support, protection, and balance to live a life of flourishing that is in line with personal goals rather than the needs of others.

We hope you enjoyed reading this article. Don’t forget to download our three Positive Relationships Exercises for free .

  • American Psychological Association. (2018). Boundary. In APA dictionary of psychology . https://dictionary.apa.org/boundary.
  • Bush, A. D. (2015). Simple self-care for therapists: Restorative practices to weave through your workday . W.W. Norton & Company.
  • Innis, G. (2023). Boundaries and expectations are important parenting tools . MSU Extension. https://www.canr.msu.edu/news/boundaries_and_expectations_are_important_parenting_tools.
  • Sanok, J. (2022, April 14). A guide to setting better boundaries . Harvard Business Review. https://hbr.org/2022/04/a-guide-to-setting-better-boundaries.
  • Tawwab, N. G. (2021a). Set boundaries, find peace: A guide to reclaiming yourself . Little Brown Book Group.
  • Tawwab, N. G. (2021b). Set boundaries workbook: Practical exercises for understanding your needs and setting healthy limits . Little Brown Book Group.

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IR-2024-47, Feb. 21, 2024

WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service today announced interest rates will remain the same for the calendar quarter beginning April 1, 2024.

For individuals, the rate for overpayments and underpayments will be 8% per year, compounded daily. Here’s a complete list of the new rates:

  • 8% for overpayments (payments made in excess of the amount owed), 7% for corporations.
  • 5.5% for the portion of a corporate overpayment exceeding $10,000.
  • 8% for underpayments (taxes owed but not fully paid).
  • 10% for large corporate underpayments.

Under the Internal Revenue Code, the rate of interest is determined on a quarterly basis. For taxpayers other than corporations, the overpayment and underpayment rate is the federal short-term rate plus three percentage points.

Generally, in the case of a corporation, the underpayment rate is the federal short-term rate plus three percentage points and the overpayment rate is the federal short-term rate plus two percentage points. The rate for large corporate underpayments is the federal short-term rate plus five percentage points. The rate on the portion of a corporate overpayment of tax exceeding $10,000 for a taxable period is the federal short-term rate plus one-half (0.5) of a percentage point.

The interest rates announced today are computed from the federal short-term rate determined during January 2024. See the revenue ruling for details.

Revenue Ruling 2024-6 PDF announcing the rates of interest, is attached and will appear in Internal Revenue Bulletin 2024-10, dated March 4, 2024.

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  1. A Workbook of Activities Designed to Strengthen Family Relationships

    Strengthening Family Ties: A Workbook of Activities Designed to Strengthen Family Relationships offers a collection of enjoyable activities to enhance family functioning in five key areas: Building Trust, Family Support, Kindness, Communication, and Working Together.

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    Worksheets, booklets, advice sheets, assessment templates and checklists, story books, videos, guides and workbooks downloads for direct work with children and families ... What Makes Our Family Strong—Personal and Family Strengths Lesson 1 Pro-Social Skills for a Successful Life. ... Helping Kids Change for the Better Achieving My Goals and ...

  3. Family Conflict Resolution: 6 Worksheets & Scenarios (+ PDF)

    Family Conflict Resolution: 6 Worksheets & Scenarios (+ PDF) 22 Nov 2021 by Jeremy Sutton, Ph.D. Scientifically reviewed by Christina R. Wilson, Ph.D. Families are surprisingly resilient, usually able to withstand and recover from severe conflict between family members and quickly return to familiar interactive patterns (Goldenberg, 2017).

  4. Social Support

    Social Support worksheet Social support is the help provided by other people, such as family, friends, groups, and communities. The forms of assistance that are given through social support come in many forms, and have a significant impact on a person's well-being.

  5. My Changing Family: Sentence Completion

    The My Changing Family worksheet is a sentence-completion activity designed to help children verbalize their thoughts and feelings about family changes, such as separation or divorce.

  6. Family Questions Activity

    The printout includes one instruction and question sheet, and one answer sheet. Print a single instruction page for the instructor, and one answer sheet for each participant. If a family has more than four members present, each participant will need multiple answer sheets. Download Worksheet

  7. Family Roles And Responsibilities Worksheet

    It is a theory designed to comprehend the human function that emphasizes establishing a connection between people in a family. Family Therapy; This type of psychotherapy focuses on improving family relationships and behavior. It is designed to address specific issues affecting the health and functioning of a family. How Will This Worksheet Help ...

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    Family relationships and dynamics can be challenging for kids and teens. Family stressors can affect a child's attitude, behaviors, self-esteem, and interactions with others outside of the home. The family worksheets and resources on this site are designed to help kids explore family relationships, as well as learn healthy coping skills for ...

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    Family Themed Teaching Resources. Use these printables, activities, and lessons about families to teach your class about social interactions and relationships. By learning about families, students will begin to understand their place in groups, communities, and the world. You'll find writing assignments, Venn diagrams, art activities, and much ...

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    Printable handouts, vocabulary worksheets, and other materials. Family Vocabulary Library Worksheets: Make a handout with pictures at the top and the vocabulary at the bottom. Students match the vocabulary to the images. 12 words 16 words 20 words. Family Handouts: Make a handout with up to 15 words per page.

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    Helping my family Helping my family maryam Member for 3 years 2 months Age: 7-10 Level: 4 Language: English (en) ID: 797270 09/03/2021 Country code: OM Country: Oman School subject: English as a Second Language (ESL) (1061958) Main content: Past tenses (2013114) drag and drop Other contents: helping family Loading ad... Share / Print Worksheet

  12. Internal Family Systems Therapy: 8 Worksheets and Exercises

    What Is Internal Family Systems Therapy? The idea that "the mind is not a singular entity or self, but is multiple, composed of parts" is at the core of Richard Schwartz's internal family systems (IFS) model (Sweezy & Ziskind, 2013, p. xviii). According to Schwartz (2021, p. 6), thinking involves parts "talking to each other and to you ...

  13. 21 Family Bonding Activities to Strengthen Your Family's Connection

    Here are twelve other ideas: Go camping in your backyard or at a campground. Visit a museum, aquarium, or other cultural sights together. Explore a nearby town. Go bird watching together. Go on a picnic. Have a family movie night. Create a family photo album together. Work on a craft project together.

  14. 23 Family Therapy Techniques to Strengthen Your Relationships

    Helping family members find a new identity and purpose after the change and loss can bring healing and hope to both the individual and the family unit (Simon et al., 2011). ... Codependency is a common problem in relationships and generally begins with maladaptive behaviors found in the family unit. This worksheet — Codependent Relationships ...

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    We have a family tree worksheet, house and family worksheet, worksheets for different family members including mother, father, brother and sister as well as some more family themed worksheets that deal with skills like matching, handwriting, spelling and more. Take a look at the images below and click on any of them to view and print your copy.

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    Short reading and writing tasks on the topic of family members and jobs. Students have to find the hidden words. There are 4 activities.1 read the description and write the name in the correct box. 2- complete wih words from the box.3- answer questions 4- true or false. Two activities to practice Simple Present.

  17. Family Members Worksheets Teaching Resources

    Students match the words to the correct pictures.There are 2 versions of the worksheet: Cut and Paste Activity and Write the Word Activity.Word List:Worksheet # 1:daughter, grandfather, father, mother, son, grandmotherWorksheet # 2:aunt, brother, pets, sister, uncle, family ️ ️ ️ Get this set as part of a bundle (21 sets for $12) ️ ️ ️ ️ Label...

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    These family members worksheets for preschool cover the following learning objectives: Recognize and identify the different members of the family. Trace the alphabet. Write words correctly. Read sight words correctly and independently. Also, these free family members tracing and writing worksheets require little instruction because the ...

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    This family worksheet is for kids and beginner students to practice spelling and writing the names of the members of the family in English. The family members vocabulary includes grandfather, grandmother, father, mother, brother, and sister. Download Worksheet Worksheet 3

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    Liveworksheets transforms your traditional printable worksheets into self-correcting interactive exercises that the students can do online and send to the teacher. ... Helping Family Helping Family. elsie. Member for 3 years 2 months Age: 5-7. Level: Grade 1. Language: Tagalog (tl) ID: 308802. 23/07/2020 ...

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