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56 Replies to “Explaining Terrorism – They won’t be Young Forever”

  1. It is very hard to explain it to children for me. I was so consumed with the news on the day it happened that I couldn’t keep up with the questions my boys had at first. They have unfortunately seen these acts before and are old enough to worry about them. Such heartbreaking scenes once again.

  2. That’s the take I’ve tried with my youngest . Focus on the good people. Be of the good people. So hard to explain though like you say, how one human being can do this to another #blogstravaganza

  3. This is something that has been playing on my mind this week too. I’m so glad that I don’t have to explain it yet, mainly because what concerns me is the inevitability of different opinions. I have a different opinion to Mr C, and my parents have different opinions too. Aunts, uncles, cousins, friends and family all have different opinions, and while most of their opinions are formed perfectly reasonably, I think it will be so hard to explain to the children from an in-biased point of view. #Blogstravaganza

  4. It’s tough isn’t it. I’m also thankful L is too little too need an explanation just yet but I think I’ll go with honesty. That I don’t understand it all myself, I don’t understand how people can do this to each other but that we must do all we can to be kind and helpful and understanding. To not let fear of anything run our lives. But he hasn’t asked me the questions yet, so who knows how I’ll actually handle it. #blogstravaganza

  5. It is a scary world we live in, although I’m of the mind that, sadly, it’s always been this way. But with social media and our reliance on the TV for our news, we just hear about it more these days. They will not beat us, it’s hard not to be afraid but their assault on our day to day life, and values, will not make us live our lives differently. Love, and good, will win. #blogstravaganza

  6. It’s difficult to know what to tell children. I think back to stories of my parent’s childhood and hearing of evacuations and war and it makes me realise that things haven’t changed so much. As you say, there will always be bad people in the world it’s part of life, it’s just up to us to bring our children up to be different, strong and good people. #blogstravaganza

  7. It’s a really tough one – we didn’t say anything to the children, but my eldest (aged 8 in Y3) was told at school, by his teacher. They are always told. And we never do. That’s probably all wrong, but how can you?? And yes, how can you think that wherever you are, as normal as your day might be, you never know. I keep thinking about those families who lost their loved ones… because they were ‘in the wrong place at the wrong time’, except that… why? It shouldn’t have been the wrong place and the wrong time. None of this makes any sense. And it’s so so scary for our children 🙁 #Blogstravaganza

  8. Two weeks after we moved to Paris we had the November 13 attacks. We had to be up front with the kids they are of an age when they understand these things. Also schools were in lock down, all school trips cancelled, trips to the park with school stopped. It was pretty scary for the, And now there are armed police everywhere. Though it’s become part of our life here in Paris, we can’t allow them to stop us from living and valuing our freedom – that’s what I want my kids to understand. #blogstravaganza

  9. I couldn’t sleep the other night as I just kept thinking of the children waiting at the school gates for their mum who never came. I am such a worrier since having children and it’s heartbreaking and terrifying and at the moment I’m living in a bubble as my children are still so young I don’t have to try and explain it to them, as how on earth can you explain such a heinous act? Just have to hope that goodness will prevail xx #Blogstravaganza

  10. It is scary. With our boys, we acknowledge that there is bad but focus on the good, and what we can do to have a positive impact and help people. I do worry for their future, but I try to remember the quote “I life lived in fear is a life half lived”. #blogstravaganza

  11. I know what you mean. My Little Man is getting so much more aware of things that are going on. I swear he is 4 going on 14! I try to shield these kind of things from him for now. He doesn’t need to know about these kind of things at such a young age – but like you, the time will come when he asks the questions from things he’s seen or heard elsewhere and I need to be prepared for that. You have the perfect answer. One for the memory bank to use at a later date. Great post. #Blogstravaganza

  12. Such a tricky one, knowing when to explain things properly and when to protect them from it. I think my kids are still too little but the day is coming…. x

  13. I am also dreading that age when my son is old enough to ask questions. I read something the other day from a mum though, who said that she is completely honest with her kids about what is going on, in a really basic way without too many details. What she does though, is focus on the good…the citizens who helped out, and the emergency services who went above and beyond. That, I hope, will turn a terrible event into something more positive.

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