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Good Time Girls .9



Cissé is in intensive care, but her condition is stable, Alaoui said, explaining that she suffered a severe hemorrhage related to the expansion of her uterus. During her stay at the clinic, doctors sought to delay the birth for weeks, to give the fetuses additional time to develop. The clinic has deployed a team of around 30 staff members to aid in the mother's delivery and care for her nine children, Alaoui said.




Good Time Girls .9


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Especially in this season of uncertainty, I am thankful for a safe escape for my children to be kids while learning both athletic and life skills. I am so incredibly grateful for how well this program is run with good communication and thought out measures to keep kids as safe as possible.


Puberty usually starts anywhere between the ages of 9 and 15 in boys and 8 and 13 in girls. The wide range of time during which puberty normally hits is why some of your friends may look older than others.


A low percentage of body fat can delay puberty in some girls. This is common in girls who are very athletic. Other causes of delayed puberty include hormonal disorders and a history of medical problems, like cancer.


This is also a time when kids start to have feelings about how they look and how they're growing. Some girls may worry about being "too big," especially those who are developing early. Boys tend to be sensitive about being too short.


Once girls get their periods, they usually grow about 1 or 2 more inches (2.5 to 5 centimeters), reaching their final adult height by about age 14 or 15 years (younger or older depending on when puberty began).


Most boys show the first physical changes of puberty between ages 10 and 16, and tend to grow most quickly between ages 12 and 15. The growth spurt of boys is, on average, about 2 years later than that of girls. By age 16, most boys have stopped growing, but their muscles will continue to develop.


When you are thinking about a particular behavior that you are targeting, it is important to think about what generally happens before that behavior and may be triggering it. This helps parents understand not only why a child might be acting out but also how anticipating certain triggers might help prevent those behaviors from happening. Parents can also examine the triggers that make positive behaviors (like obeying a command on the first time) more likely.


Considering what happens after a targeted behavior is important because consequences can affect the likelihood of a behavior recurring. That is true for consequences that are positive (like getting an extra 10 minutes of screen time) or negative (like getting a time out).


Some consequences are more effective than others. Ideally consequences create structure and help kids understand the difference between acceptable and unacceptable behaviors. However, consequences can also do more harm than good when they are sending the wrong message. Understanding how to use smart and consistent consequences makes all the difference.


Preview and countdown: Every morning, lay out what the day will look like. Before each transition, give a timeframe and description of what will happen along with countdowns (in 20 minutes, then 10, then 5 it will be time to finish breakfast and head to school). This helps kids prepare emotionally.


Many parents have tried time outs before with varying degrees of success. To be most effective, time outs need to be done consistently and follow certain steps. Here are some guidelines to follow if you are learning how to use time outs, or want to troubleshoot your technique.


Use advance warning: Kids need to understand which behaviors are linked to which consequences. Work with your child to establish which behaviors (like hitting or not complying with an instruction from you) lead to a time out so she knows what to expect.


The good news is that self-regulation is a skill that can be taught like any other, and parents can play a big role in helping kids learn how to handle their emotions, even very big emotions. Here are some techniques for helping kids calm down instead of act out.


Children with ODD have a well-established pattern of behavior problems, with symptoms including arguing with authority figures, refusing to follow rules, blaming others for their mistakes, being unusually angry and irritable, and more. All children can have these symptoms from time to time. What distinguishes ODD from normal oppositional behavior is how severe it is, and how long it has been going on for.


The program starts with a focus on improving parent-child relationships and positive attachment before moving on to consistent routines, rules and limit-setting. Finally it covers child management strategies such as ignoring, redirection, logical and natural consequences, time to calm down and problem-solving.


Parent training and behavior therapy are considered a more effecting and longer lasting way to help children learn to manage their difficult emotions and rein in disruptive behavior. But medications are sometimes used as an adjunct to behavioral therapy. Anti-psychotic medications like Abilify (aripiprazole) and Risperdal (risperdone), which have been shown to reduce aggression and irritability, may be used in cases where a child is at risk of being removed from the school or home. Stimulant medication may be used if a child has excessive impulsivity, including those who have an ADHD diagnosis. Antidepressants (SSRIs) may be helpful if a child has underlying depression or anxiety.


Erika is sent packing after her fight with Rima. The girls go on a vacation to La Paz with their new housemate, Andrea. Meanwhile, Christina and Ashley's friendship is in ruins after Christina's fierce temper rubs Ashley the wrong way.


Tempers flare when the girls are surprised to find their old roommates with unfinished business back at the house for an explosive photoshoot. Meanwhile, Falen & Julie's sexy hook-up has them unsure of their future together.


FLAGS Sunday Finals: 7 New Cuts made...Faunce, and Bowser finish strong...GCST in 10th, and girls take 5th...7 New cuts made...1 team record, and 3 relay records broken...77% best times achieved


Mikayla Puckett finished 2nd in the 10 & Under Girls 200 IM with personal best 2:33.39 (-.54). Joshua Benzon finished 9th in ther 10 & Under Boys 200 IM with a 2:36.50, and finished 4th with a best time in the 100 Back with a 1:12.34 (-.9). Alex Subbert swam a personal Best time in the 11-12 Boys 200 IM with a 2:30.51 (-3.39). Zach Brewer swam a personal best in the 11-12 Boys 200 IM with 2:33.08 (-1.7), and swam a PB in the 100 Back with a 1:10.68 (-.26). Darrien Heil swam a personal best time in the 13 -14 Boys 1650 free with a 17:27.91 (-26.52). Madeline McAdams swam a PB in the 11-12 Girls 100 Back with 1:08.57 (-4.) Elisabeth Verwest swam a personal best time in the 10 & Under Girls 100 Free with a 1:07.57 (-.29), and swam a PB in the 100 Back with a 1:17.32 (-1.48). Paige Madden swam a PB in the 13-14 Girls 200 Back with a 2:18.38 (-1.15). Haley Tompkins swam a PB in the 13-14 Girls 1650 Free with a 19:02.36 (-6.).


Savannah Bowser finished 5th in the 13-14 Girls 200 Free with a 1:54.18 (-1.54), and finished 3rd in the 400 IM with a 4:31.83 (-4.34) and a new personal best time. Hannah VanDress finished 15th in the 11-12 Girls 200 Free Consol Final with a personal best 2:04.99 (-2.61). Bean Faunce won the Consol Final to finish 9th in the 13-14 Girls 200 Breast with a 2:29.90 (-.68), and broke the GCST Team Record, finished 10th in the 100 Fly with a 59.67, and won the Consol final to finish 9th in the 400 IM with a 4:38.95. Alex Subbert finished 12th in the Consol Final with a personal best time in the 11-12 Boys 50 Fly with a 29.67 (-2.30). GCST is 7th in Combined Team standings, and 3rd in the Girls standings.


Savannah Bowser qualified 8th in the 13-14 Girls 200 Free, qualified 4th in the 400 IM with a 4:34 and a new personal best. Kaitlyn Hauser dropped time in the 13-14 Girls 200 Free to finish 17th with a 1:57.72 (-00.16). Hannah VanDress qualified 16th in the 11-12 Girls 200 Free with a personal best 2:05.07 (-2.53), and swam a personal best time in the 100 IM with a 1:07.94 (-01.60). Madeline McAdams swam a personal best 2:09.29 (-01.62). Mikayla Puckett won the 10 & Under Girls 200 Free with a personal best time of 2:12.67 (-03.79). Elisabeth Verwest swam a personal best time in the 10 & Under Girls 200 Free with a 2:26.90 (-02.65). McKenna Fiore swam a personal best time in the 10 & Under Girls 200 Free with a 2:28.16 (-01.60). Makenna Subbert swam a personal best time in the 11-12 Girls 50 Fly with a 30.33 (-00.39). Bean Faunce qualified 10th in the 13-14 Girls 200 Breast, 14th in the 100 Fly, and 10th in the 400 IM. Darrien Heil swam a best time in the 200 Free with a 1:57.07 (-02.21), and a best time in the 400 IM with a 4:33.01 (-01.25). Elijah Benzon swam a best time in the 13-14 Boys 200 Free with a 1:55.73 (-01.02), and in the 100 Fly with a 58.73 (-.91). Zach Brewer swam a personal best time of 2:09.92 in the 11-12 Boys 200 Free (-.08). Joshua Benzon finished 7th in the 10 & under Boys 200 Free with a 2:13.78. Alex Subbert qualifies 14th for Finals with a personal best time in the 11-12 Boys 50 Fly with a 29.74 (-02.23).


Mikayla Puckett finished 2nd in the 10 & Under Girls 500 Free with a personal best 5:42.91 (-8.71). McKenna Fiore finished 8th in the 10 & Under Girls 500 Free with a personal best 6:18.90 (-2.51). Joshua Benzon finished 5th in the 10 & Under Boys 500 Free. Hannah VanDress finished 2nd in the 11-12 Girls 1000 Free with a personal best 10:46.16 (-26.73). Madeline McAdams finished 12th in the 11-12 Girls 1000 Free with a personal best 11:26.78 (-11.90). Isabella Marsala swam a personal best 11:40.87 in the 11-12 Girls 1000 Free (-19.03). Zach Brewer finished 12th in the 11-12 Boys 1000 Free with a personal best 11:22.73 (-16.58). Savannah Bowser finished 3rd in the 13-14 Girls 1000 Free with a personal best 10:10.07 (-7.81). Kaitlyn Hauser finished 10th in the 13-14 Girls 1000 Free. Darrien Heil finished 15th in the 13-14 Boys 1000 Free with a personal best 10:15.63 (-22.05). Elijah Benzon swam a personal best time in the 13-14 Boys 1000 Free with a 10:36.30 (-21.10) Darrien Heil, and Hannah VanDress made 1st time Sectional qualifying times. GCST is in 4th place in the combined team standings with our girls in 2nd place. 041b061a72


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