Explain Santa Claus To Your Children
in this Christmas explain Santa Claus to your children so they can better understand this Christmas day
Posted By- Khyati Rathod | Posted On - Nov 27, 2019
Santa Claus is everywhere. No one parents want to say lie with their children. There are many ways to explain Santa Claus to your children and that ways are not like, you say lie to your children. During this Christmas holiday season, many children are confused about Santa Claus. Seeing so many Santas inevitably brings up the question, “Is Santa real? And if Santa is real, which Santa is real?” So, no parents are want to lie to his or her child. And no parents want to burst the magical bubble that makes the holiday season so precious.
So, you have to explain Santa Clause in some different ways. So here we explain some of the different ways that should help you to explain your kids to Santa Claus and never to be a lie. Choose one of them and make Christmas very special to your child.
Santa Claus is someone people like to believe in for fun, like the easter bunny and Harry Potter.
My oldest is 9 and asked me this year if Santa Claus was real. I told him that Santa Claus is someone that people like to believe in for fun, like the Easter Bunny and Harry Potter. In our house, we imagine and play pretends often so it was easy for him to understand and told him it’s mostly for the little kids and makes the holiday for fun.
He lives in the hearts of everyone, who does something selfless for another person.
I told my children Santa Claus is real, but not in the way that we think of as real. He lives in the thoughts and the hearts of everyone who does something selfless for another person.with that act. They become the essence of what we know to be Santa. My kids are in the 20s now and if you ask them, they will proudly say they believe in Santa
It is fun magic to add Christmas.
My oldest son was 8 and got curious so he started to press for information. After telling him it was a choice to believe or not to believe and asking him “ what do you think and felt that his dad and I were Santa”. My replay is like this “well it is fun magic to add to Christmas and dad I love to surprise you in a morning. And your sister still thinks that Santa is coming.” now he still plays along to keep the surprise and magic of Christmas morning.
We do Santa’s job in order to continue spreading his message of hope, spirit and love
“My 10-year-old son asked during his younger brother’s karate class. At first, I answered as I had before, ‘What do you think?’ And he said, ‘I don’t know.’ After his brother went to bed, my husband and I talked to him one-on-one. I told him, ‘Yes, we put your gifts in your stocking.’ He started crying. I said, ‘But that does not make Daddy or me Santa. We do Santa’s job in order to continue to spread his message of hope, spirit, and love. So yes, we put the presents in your stockings, but we are not Santa.’ We also talked about the history of Santa (he’s my history buff) and he handled it all really well.”
I was honest with him and his brother, but also made them promise not to ruin it for anyone else.
“My 8-year-old son was having doubts last year so to test his theory, he hid Santa’s cookies. He said if they weren’t eaten, then he would know Santa wasn’t real. I spent an hour searching in the middle of the night for those darn cookies but never could find them. I told him that maybe Santa just didn’t want to look for them or thought he didn’t make any. Finally about six months later, he asked me flat-out and I was honest with him and his brother, but also made them promise not to ruin it for anyone else. Then it occurred to them a few weeks ago ― how in the world did Mom and Dad get all those presents set up and keep all those secrets and pick out such cool presents? I think I impressed them.”
It’s something they can say to a friend who might try and spoil Santa for them.
“I’m a parent of four kids, but also a fourth-grade teacher. Every year there are questions at school about Santa. My standard response for these 9- and 10-year-olds is, ‘If you believe in Santa, he believes in you.’ It seems to work. And it’s something they can say to a friend who might try and spoil Santa for them.”