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Suggestions Around Nature to Help Get You and Your Family Through the Coronavirus Pandemic!

Coming from South Africa, the story the children begged me to tell time and time again was how I was one day running around our house with my brother and jumping over what we thought was a stick lying in the grass, but in fact it was a puff adder (a venomous viper) lying snoozing in the sun and how our gardener grabbed us out of harm’s way.
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April 2020 eNews

Over the last week, ICS collected responses to a survey of child care providers in South Carolina to better understand how the spread of COVID-19 – and the resulting economic impacts – are affecting the child care sector. The child care sector is essential to the health and well-being of millions of South Carolina families and to our economy as a whole.
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COVID-19 blog: Navigating “Stay-at-Home” Families During the Coronavirus Experience

…go to sleep and wake up at consistent times, set timeframes for meals, and create chunks of time for major activities such as work-related, school-related, physical exercise, connecting with others through technology, and family entertainment and playing...Dress for the social life you desire, not necessarily the more limited social life you have during this period of time. Put on some bright colors—how we dress can impact our mood and feelings about the day.
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COVID-19 Pandemic: So, Your Kids Are Home Now. What Do You DO?

As of mid-April, 55 million American K-12 students are home from school in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, along with millions more young children who were served in child care settings – part of a global trend which sees 1.5 billion learners out of school. Millions of parents have been figuring out a desperate scramble to make this new arrangement work alongside their own employment and family needs, while some may be feeling most anxious about this ongoing health crisis.
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Blog Series: COVID-19 Response – Housing

...reducing crowds in public places and through private gatherings is an essential piece of the state and national strategy to reduce the spread of COVID-19 and preserve essential medical resources. But what happens when you don’t have a home to shelter in, or when your regular shelter is itself crowded and doesn’t allow for isolation?
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