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Author Archives: Sean Buvala
Come listen in to a radio interview with the Storyteller.net director Sean Buvala as he talks about the role of the “dad influence” and the power of storytelling. Interviewed by Phil Main of www.am920.ca in Ontario, Canada. Sean and Phil … Continue reading
Here’s a simple, short video highlighting some parts of one of Sean’s fatherhood programs. Did you get our latest postcard (2015)? We’re setting new workshop dates now! Get in touch with us and let’s talk. Enjoy!
Fairytales are not too violent for children when properly told to them in an emotionally safe environment by a trusted source who has the mental welfare of the child in mind. Snuggled in with Daddy telling stories is a great place to be safe. Fairytale movies, however, are a different story. Sean Buvala, storyteller, takes a look at the issues. Continue reading
Family-changing and kid-growing DaddyTeller book is now on Amazon Kindle format! Continue reading
Yep, money is tight but that is not going to stop you from being a great dad. I don’t have to tell you how important it is for you to find time to spend being Dad with your kids and not at your kids, right? With that settled, here are some ways you can do several fun things with your kids that will cost you nothing or are otherwise very inexpensive. Continue reading
So, new dad, you want to know how you can bond with your new baby? That is the first step in your new life with your infant. Closeness and tenderness with your child is rewarding for your baby and you will discover how much being a caregiver does for you. Slow down, relax and enjoy the new son or daughter. Here are nine ways for dad to bond with the baby. Continue reading
Bedtime kids stories aren’t just about getting something done now with your child. Story is long-term care with your child, just like oil is long-term for your car. Learn more about this storytelling technique in the video below. Enjoy.
Can you teach literacy activities with men? He was about 25 years old and had a four-year-old daughter. Young Dad’s question, asked to me in a low whisper, was a universal “Dad” question. Most Dads end up asking me this … Continue reading