There was a very popular folk song in 1974 titled "Cats In The Cradle." It was written by Harry Chapin and performed by Cat Stevens. It chronicled the tale of a Dad telling the story of his relationship with his son. More
There was a very popular folk song in 1974 titled "Cats In The Cradle." It was written by Harry Chapin and performed by Cat Stevens. It chronicled the tale of a Dad telling the story of his relationship with his son.
This Dad was probably like many of the parents today, long on good intentions and very short on time. He sang of his busy work schedule and "bills to pay", but promised that they would get together soon. Heck, he even tells about getting the boy a gift of a ball but when the son asks if he'll teach him to throw, Dad says, "Not today - I got a lot to do," and the boy said, "That's okay."
The boy wanted to be just like the Dad, "And said, "I'm gonna be like him, yeah You know I'm going to be like him." Well it was a self-fulfilling prophecy because as the boy grew to adulthood, the tables turned and there was no time left for his Dad.
Okay, so what does this have to do with you landing on this page? Well, if you are a parent or even a grandparent, wishing you had an activity to share with your kids, there probably is no coincidence that you are here.
Wally Barrett has put together a study of one way you can create a family activity and generate tons of fun that will inevitably become treasured memories of quality time for generations to come.
Yes, I get it. "Fishing?" Why not? So what if you aren't an expert. You can learn and believe me it doesn't take much expertise at all to catch on, especially if you have a guide like this one.
Let's take a look at just what "Fishing With Your Kids" has to share with you:
1. How to avoid the "spoilers" to insure a fun fishing trip. 2. Discover how to select the right equipment. 3. Power up your knowledge about the impact of the weather. 4. Unearth the secrets of when and where to fish. 6. Educate yourself about what to do when fish aren't biting. 7. Acquiring the rights rods and reels. 8. Learning what lines to use and when. 9. Using restraint when critiquing.