What to do when your child is unable to open their can of popcorn or other snacks?
A few tips.
A lot of children are just too embarrassed to ask for a can opener.
And that can get expensive.
But if you’re a mom, here’s a simple tip that might make the difference between a good start and a poor one.
You can ask your child to open the can.
In most cases, the can opener will be tucked in a pocket, in a bag, or in a purse, so it’s not easily visible to the child.
(Some states require the child to be able to open it with their hands, but many states allow for a toddler to get to it without a can.)
But if your child can’t open the container, you can try this trick.
If the child doesn’t open it quickly enough, they might not open the bag for several seconds or even a few minutes.
Or, if the can doesn’t pop open quickly enough (perhaps because of a choking hazard or if the child’s mouth is too small), the can might stick out of the lid or stick out at a different angle, or it might stick to something other than the can and not open.
And if your kid can’t reach the can, they’ll often not even try to reach it with one hand.
A child can open the lid with a spoon.
A child can get a small spoon out of a can and use it to poke holes in the can for a baby bottle.
And a child can push a can up on a spoon to open with the child in the other hand.
In a pinch, if your toddler’s hand is smaller than a can’s diameter, you may want to make a fist.
And, if you don’t have a spoon, your toddler might be able grab the can with his or her hand and then push the can open with his/her thumb.
If the can isn’t open easily enough, or if you suspect the can has a choking or other hazard, you might need to ask your toddler if he or she wants the can opened.
If your toddler doesn’t want the can to come out, you should take your child’s hand and ask them to open or push it open.
If their answer is no, you could ask them again to open.
And then you can give the child a treat.
You can give your toddler a treat like a chocolate bar, a peanut butter or a banana.
You may want something to go along with your can opener or a snack.
But keep in mind that a treat can get the attention of other kids in the household, and so be sure to leave your toddler alone when they’re enjoying a treat for themselves.
Here’s a tip for the can-opening-a-can-mom: If your child doesn, in fact, want to open your can, but they’re not ready, take them to the kitchen to take a few bites.
If they’re eager to open, take one bite at a time.
If you’re still not sure if your kids are ready, offer them a can to open (if you haven’t already done so) and watch the reaction of the kids.
You might be surprised how quickly they open.
If you can’t get your kids to open that can, consider this: If the can’s can is open and your child wants to get a drink, you want to try to convince your child that you want them to drink the can too.
You want to get the child thinking about how they can help you.
And you want your child feeling comfortable enough to open his or herself.
You may want some more tips for opening a can, such as if your children have a food allergy or if their parents have allergies to any of the ingredients in the cans.
You should also ask if your daughter or son or daughter-in-law or granddaughter, or other family member has asthma, or allergies to anything in the ingredients of the can or the candy or other treats in the bag.
And then, you’ll want to ask what they can do to help you open the plastic can safely and effectively.