What to do if your kids want to sleep out in the open or at the curb for a bit?

There’s a good chance they’re not even ready for it yet, and they need to learn how to sleep outside.

They need to make sure they’re comfortable, but also don’t leave them feeling unsafe or unsafe-to-sleep.

Here are some tips for keeping your kids safe and comfortable when you’re out and about.

1.

Know your kids are out there, but don’t let them go without you.

You might be the only one who can hear them crying, and it can be hard to know where they are.

You can be there to comfort them and be there for them when they need you, but you also need to be there when they are alone.

A little bit of extra attention will help keep your kids entertained, and help keep them safe.

2.

Keep a list of the places your kids can go.

Keep it on a clipboard, or in a safe place that you know their friends can see.

3.

When you’re ready, tell your kids what you’re doing.

Be as specific as possible about the locations, and when and where you want them to go. 4.

Give your kids something to do when they get out.

For instance, make them write down things you’re trying to get done, or tell them how to do something you can do right away.

5.

If your kids get a little restless, be ready for them to calm down.

The best way to keep them calm is to be the first one to talk to them, and to remind them to stay calm and keep it on the down low.

If you’re worried about them falling asleep, ask them what you need to do, and get your hands on something they can do. 6.

Make sure you’re on the lookout for things to do and places to go out that are more challenging.

If it’s an outdoor play area, take your kids outside.

If the area is closed off, or you can’t see the playground, ask your kids for directions or make sure you have a way to reach them.

7.

Take a break from the day to have fun.

If there’s a lot going on, be creative with where you go.

For example, go on a camping trip and see if you can go on some walks, and find out what’s happening around town.

You could even go for a walk through the park.

If something is important, ask someone nearby if they can help.

8.

Ask your children if they want to go to a park that has a playground.

They’ll want to, and may want to join you.

If they’re scared or confused about what to do outside, ask where they’re going to get the kids.

Ask them where they live, and ask them if they have a safe spot.

9.

Tell your kids if there’s anything they should bring, and keep the conversation going.

They may not have any special equipment, so ask them where to get it, and if it’s a safety thing, ask what they should do if they find it. 10.

Be there when your kids feel safe.

Sometimes your kids need to have someone there to be with them and to be able to talk with them.

Make your home or a playground available to them.

11.

If someone gets hurt, make sure it’s someone they can trust.

If a person gets hurt by someone else, it can make things worse for everyone involved.

12.

Take the time to take care of your family.

Some families will make sure their kids are home on the same day, and stay home to take them to school.

Make time for them and their family to visit.

You may also want to consider making an appointment with your kids’ pediatrician to make an appointment to see them.

When they’re ready to come home, it’s best to make a schedule that allows them to get home as soon as possible.

Ask the pediatrician if they’ll have time to visit you and the family.

They might even be able, in some cases, to help them get to school on the day of the visit.

13.

Be safe.

Be aware of your kids and be prepared to take any action that may be needed to keep your family safe.

Make a plan for how to keep everyone safe and safe-to to sleep.

Take them out when they’re calm and safe.

Have them bring their parents to visit as soon after they get home.

Have a safe day at home and at school, even if it involves making a few calls to the emergency line. Stay safe!