Your child may only choose one face during the day or may choose many.The key is not in how many feelings are expressed, but rather that the child learns to associate feelings with words.An example is “You were really angry about that” or “That made you very excited! Here are some examples and links that may help you further understand how a Feelings Chart works: Here is another resource for neutral faces that you would want to offer for the chart. you want faces good for girls, there is this option as well.
Kate’s probably the most famous British model out there.A Feelings Chart can be created with the child to reflect his/her personality and interests.Encourage your child to be involved in the design process and ask what feelings should be included.Your role as a parent going over the feelings of the day is not to change the way they felt about a situation or try to pacify their emotions.Instead, practice reflecting their feelings back to them and validating their emotions. Another way to process their feelings can also be “I wonder what would have made that less scary” (or hurtful, etc.) or “I wonder what feelings go with the one you felt” (happy with excited, angry with sad, etc.).