- Parenthood.com There are many rules of etiquette that have Greetings One of the most basic elementsof manners is how When you introduce your child to an adult, teach him to http://topics-az.parenthood.com/articles.html?article_id=1836&e=747
EHow.com How To Teach Your Child Manners or too late to teach your child about proper etiquette. 2. teach your child mannersin stages, as his Lee, Mrs. Doe, Mr. Smith - unless the adult tells them http://www.ehow.com/how_3511_teach-child-manners.html&e=747
Click2Houston.com - News - Three Gentlemen Of Houston Teach Manners Contact KPRC. Email This Story Print This Story. Three Gentlemen Of Houston teach manners. Friends Helping Trouble Teenagers educating teenagers about etiquette, manners and even tying a Fights Arrest For Selling adult ProductsLea Fastow Reaches http://www.click2houston.com/news/836596/detail.html
Extractions: Search Contact KPRC Sign up for E-News OLYMPICS Hello ... Yellow Pages // Set DC ad position if(typeof dcadposition == 'undefined')dcadposition = 1; else dcadposition++; document.write(""); HOME News Email This Story Print This Story HOUSTON Reminiscent of a Shakespeare play, the three gentlemen of Houston are working their way through a sea of troubled teenagers with one "please" and "thank you" at a time. James Tennard, Robert Hayes and Donnell Cooper are three friends and criminal justice majors who are spending their summer educating teenagers about etiquette, manners and even tying a tie. "They have no role models, but through the schools, we are able to touch some of them, just to tell them the right things," James Tennard said. Tennard said that teenagers are influenced by the images around them and what they believe is cool. The youths they are working with are all in trouble with the law and the gentlemen said that they are hoping that their influence will carry back into the streets. "Nine times out of 10, these kids come from single-parent homes and the majority of the things we cover they have never discussed before," Robert Hayes.
Extractions: The Associated Press New York (AP) - Children aren't born with good manners but they aren't born with bad ones, either. If parents practice politeness in their daily lives, chances are their kids will, too. "It's all about how you act with each other. Act like good manners is normal behavior and the children won't know anything else," said etiquette expert Marjabelle Young Stewart. Begin the day with a "good morning," end it with a "good night," and remember to use "please" and "thank you" throughout the day, she said. Stewart, who co-authored "Stand Up, Shake Hands, Say 'How Do You Do' " and "White Gloves and Party Manners" (Robert B. Luce), said politeness and respect are natural in a loving family. They are not snooty or elitist traits, she said. "Manners are just the happy way of doing things."
:-(( A Problem... ))-: Journal manners Guide Find out how to teach children proper Institute Magnificentmanners Offers programs in children s manners, adult etiquette and business http://www.lukol.com/Top/Society/Relationships/Etiquette/&e=747
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EHow.com How To Teach Your Child Manners How to teach Your Child manners. It's never too early or too late - to teach your child about proper etiquette Smith - unless the adult tells them to do otherwise http://www.ehow.com/ehow/ehow.jsp?index=1019&id=3511
Training_manners Snuggles and Gidget learn Some Table manners. When my friend Marsha asked me to care for Snuggles her Toy Poodle, while she traveled out of town, I readily agreed. I anticipated no problems having her as a weekend houseguest. loving companion in all situations. teach table manners to an adult dog retraining an adult dog who has failed his foodbowl etiquette test. Here's what to do http://home.hiwaay.net/~claudia/Training/tablemanners.htm
Extractions: Snuggles and Gidget learn Some Table Manners When my friend Marsha asked me to care for Snuggles her Toy Poodle, while she traveled out of town, I readily agreed. I anticipated no problems having her as a weekend houseguest. As she dashed for the airport taxi, Maggie called over her shoulder that Snuggles didn't like anyone near her when she ate. This gave me pause, but I hoped that with proper planning there would be no problem. Unfortunately, my brother-in-law passed near Snuggles at dinnertime. The Poodle lashed out, and sunk her teeth into his foot. Clearly, Snuggles thought that she was in charge when he bit my brother-in-law! Hey, that's my food! Why did Snuggles act this way? In her mind, she was guarding a valuable resource and showing who was boss. A dog's natural inclination is to protect anything that he considers valuable. In addition to food, dogs may guard resting places, toys, mates, territory, and owners. In the wild, dogs work very hard to secure the things they need to survive. The dogs that are best at getting and holding on to important resources like food and dry, warm resting places become strong and healthy. The largest, strongest, and smartest dog becomes leader of the pack. He has an automatic right to eat first and eat the most. The leader disciplines anyone who interferes. Clearly, Snuggles thought that she was in charge when she bit my brother-in-law!
Meet Miss Manners For Junior Social Set will teach introductions, handshakes and table manners. All students will receive an etiquette booklet and adult etiquette involves either everyday issues or protocol for those http://www.freep.com/news/cfp/5/rtea11_20040311.htm
Extractions: FREE PRESS SPECIAL WRITER Teaching young children how to behave at the dinner table or to properly set that table may sound challenging, but Marguerite Humes embraces the task. "The children are just great and always so excited," said Humes of her etiquette class for boys and girls. "And I make sure every child has a chance to participate." Two classes, at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m., will teach introductions, handshakes and table manners. All students will receive an etiquette booklet and table setting map. Tea, tea sandwiches and desserts will be served. The cost is $14, and participants must register in advance as space is limited. Museum Director Kim Parr said a similar class was offered at the house in November, and it was so popular people had to be turned away. She used her waiting list to schedule the two upcoming classes. "The Girl Scouts just love this class because they can get a badge," Parr said, noting that male students are a bit scarce. "The last class, out of 30 kids, there were only four boys, but we hope to get more."
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Manners if the restaurant experience involves an adult restaurantthe Her sensitivityto manners stems from her childhood pains to teach table etiquette and to http://www.wranglernews.com/manners.htm&e=747
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