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what-happened-to-103.1: Últimas noticias para what-happened-to-103.1. | Univision

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  • Fake priest scamming dozens of Catholics in Peru
    Fake priest scamming dozens of Catholics in Peru

    Fake priest scamming dozens of Catholics in Peru

    In Peru, a man who claimed to be a Catholic priest is facing justice for allegedly scamming over two dozen people. The church says they've never heard of him. Maria Luisa Martinez caught up one of his alleged victims to find out what happened.
  • Los cuerpos de infarto de las mejores modelos fitness de las redes sociales
    Los cuerpos de infarto de las mejores modelos fitness de las redes sociales

    Los cuerpos de infarto de las mejores modelos fitness de las redes sociales

    Estas beldades son dueñas del mundo fitness de las rede sociales y sus curvas, rutinas de ejercicios y programas de alimentación saludable lo comprueban.
    Constantinos Papailias
  • How a storm chaser cost Mexico millions of dollars in disaster funds
    How a storm chaser cost Mexico millions of dollars in disaster funds

    How a storm chaser cost Mexico millions of dollars in disaster funds

    Mexico bought catastrophe bonds to insure against disasters but they often failed to deliver, in part due to data from a storm chaser. Mexico has suffered a barrage of storms and quakes that don’t meet the technical parameters required for a payout.
    Jeremy Blackman
  • Central Americans, Haitians with protected status fear program's end
    Central Americans, Haitians with protected status fear program's end

    Central Americans, Haitians with protected status fear program's end

    The Trump administration has to decide soon if it will extend TPS for three Central American countries and Haiti. If it doesn’t, some 300,000 people legally in the U.S. would become undocumented.
    Jessica Weiss
  • Guatemala has 15 public defenders to serve 6.5 million indigenous residents
    Guatemala has 15 public defenders to serve 6.5 million indigenous residents

    Guatemala has 15 public defenders to serve 6.5 million indigenous residents

    Un dominicano que fue indocumentado en Nueva York, un mexicano que llegó de niño a Nevada donde vio cómo su familia construyó el "sueño americano" o la primera senadora latina están entre los nuevos rostros hispanos elegidos el pasado 8 de noviembre. Todos ellos son demócratas y estarán en la primera fila de la oposición a Donald Trump y la mayoría republicana en el Congreso.
  • Would a 2,000-mile-long border wall even work?
    Would a 2,000-mile-long border wall even work?

    Would a 2,000-mile-long border wall even work?

    Thousands of U.S. agents already patrol the border region where billions of dollars have been spent.
    Damià S. Bonmatí
  • A road trip through the 'three Floridas' that could decide the election
    A road trip through the 'three Floridas' that could decide the election

    A road trip through the 'three Floridas' that could decide the election

    Two Univision News reporters hit the road to explore how Floridians feel about the upcoming election.
    Federica Narancio Genesi
  • Taming Temper Tantrums
    Taming Temper Tantrums

    Taming Temper Tantrums

    Are you dealing with temper tantrums? I just video taped my son having a major meltdown in the middle of the grocery store. It was a whopper of a tantrum too. It happened in the bread aisle, which just also happens to be the candy aisle. He wanted a ring pop. But he’s too small to have a ring pop (choking hazard)! Saying no opened up the flood gates of tears, which lead to screaming, which lead to falling to the floor, which lead to kicking, which lead to lots of stares from other shoppers. But what was I to do? I let him finish. It seemed to last forever but it was really no more than five minutes of pure agony on both his and my part. So, why did I not try to stop it but pull out my camera instead. It’s the fifth time he’s done it this week and I’m hoping that one day I’ll look back and laugh at this — or at least show it to him and his friends when he’s sixteen. It’s par for the course when having a toddler. And, I’m not sure you can completely keep temper tantrums from happening. I think it has to do a lot with personality as well. His brother used to do the same thing at that age. But now his brother is 7. He literally grew up in a flash. No, he doesn’t need as much anymore and he has other things that I’m dealing with — grade school, soccer practice, and all those things that seem so much more complicated than a tantrum. The point is that parenting goes in phases, each one with its own unique set of problems, frustrations, and illuminations. As for tantrums, I’m okay with them. Call me crazy, but it seems easy compared to what could be coming up next. Moms, what do you think? Are trantrums just par for the course, or one of your most dreaded parenting dilemas?
    Univision.com
  • Nightmares Vs Night Terrors. What’s the difference between the two and how should you handle them?
    Nightmares Vs Night Terrors. What’s the difference between the two and how should you handle them?

    Nightmares Vs Night Terrors. What’s the difference between the two and how should you handle them?

    You finally got your child to sleep… ah time to kick back and relax, OK let’s be real, more like time to do the dishes, tidy up the toys and maybe if you are lucky watch some TV or do some work. After a few hours you hear a blood curdling scream coming from your child’s bedroom. You burst into the room to find your child screaming in what seems to be pure terror.. They are not aware of your presence and are inconsolable. What just happened? You yourself are likely just as terrified and are not sure what just happened. Was this a nightmare? Or maybe one of those night terrors you heard your friend talking about? How do you know the difference and what should you do about it? Here are some tips and guidelines to tell the difference between nightmares vs night terrors and what we should do when they occur: Nightmares Usually happens later in the evening Child will be awake and alert upon waking from a nightmare Child will be able to be soothed or comforted by your presence Child will remember the event and if old enough will be able to recount the nightmare What should you do? – After a nightmare, it is best to go in and comfort and reassure your child as needed and then get them back to sleep. The more confident and calm you are, the quicker your child will resettle and be able to go back to sleep. How can we avoid it? – Try to avoid television a good hour before bedtime. Always be mindful of the content your child is exposed to via television, computer and books. Lastly, speaking with your child about any fears or anxieties they may be experiencing. Night Terrors A night terror will usually take place within the first few hours from the onset of sleep Child may be crying, screaming, thrashing, walking or a combination of all four. Child will not be able to be consoled and in fact parental intervention tends to aggravate the situation Child may not even appear to know you or see you.. they are actually still “asleep” A terror can last anywhere from 5-20 minutes on average after which the child will simply fall back to sleep. The child will not have a recollection of the event in the morning What should you do? – Nothing.. ok well almost nothing. We want to go in and ensure your child’s safety making sure they are not in harms way, however allow the terror to take place. Avoid trying to wake your child or restrain your child as that will likely make it worse. It is usually more upsetting for the parent to witness the terror then for the child experiencing it. In the morning, it is best not to ask your child about the event or to tell them about it as it can cause anxiety and worry especially in older children. How can we avoid it?– Earlier bedtimes! This is the most common cause of night terrors in children. We find that when we simply bring bedtime back sometimes as little as 30 minutes we can see those terrors disappear. Making sure your child has good sleep hygiene and healthy sleep habits will help avoid night terrors. If you have any more questions about nightmares vs night terrors or would like help in dealing with your child’s sleep habits, please visit www.sleeptightsolutions.com.
  • What to Do After Losing Your Temper With Your Child
    What to Do After Losing Your Temper With Your Child

    What to Do After Losing Your Temper With Your Child

     Losing your temper with your child is not the end of the world and it may happen many times throughout your lives. It is quite easy to lose your temper with your kids when you are sleep deprived or have had a stressful day at work. When your second-grader throws ketchup all over your white carpet or your rebellious teenager starts a fight at school, it is natural to lose your cool. There are many ways to deal with the situation after you have unleashed your angry side. Just take a deep breath and use some of these suggestions. Step Away When you get angry and scream or yell at your child, take time to step away from the situation. Walk away for a few minutes and relax yourself. You have to the calm down the negative energy that made your blood boil in the first place. Go off to a silent space and cry, vent or just lie down to calm your nerves. Then you will be able to return to your child and talk about it in a calm and effective manner. Say You Are Sorry If your temper was triggered by something minor or if you said something hurtful when you were angry, apologize. Teach your child that saying you are sorry is very important when you are in the wrong. When your child hears you say this to them, they will feel validated and begin to understand that an apology is always important for successful family relationships. If you do or say something negative that you wouldn’t normally say, apologize. Talk About Why You Are Angry A healthy family talks about their miscommunications, arguments, and problems right after they occur. Explain why you got angry in the first place and let your child know what you expect from them. For examples, if they threw food across the table at their sibling, say that this is unacceptable and they have been told it isn’t allowed many times. The reason why you finally blew your lid is because they disobeyed your wishes. Discover What Triggers Your Temper It is written in your child’s job description that they should annoy you every now and then. It is part of parenting and is what teaches us to be even more patient than we already are. What is it that makes you riled? Is it when your kids are loud and irritating? Is it when they swear, are lazy, or when they leave their dirty socks everywhere? Find out what bothers you most and discuss these specific issues with your kids, asking them to participate at home by following these rules. The most important thing that parents should do after losing their temper with their kids is to speak with them. Silence is not a healthy way of dealing with anger and kids may feel scared to approach you after seeing you flip out. Once you calm down, make an effort to spend some time with your child and talk it out. Share a hug too, you’ll both need one.
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