Life Lessons (75 Questions to start a conversation with a teenager)
Life Lessons (starting a conversation with a teenager) - Sometimes the generation gap is wider than others. These seventy-five questions are designed to find common ground between an older adult and a teenager. They explore shared and related experiences that a conversation and relationship can be built upon. Although some of these questions are not designed for parents to ask their children all are appropriate and relivant.
75 Open ended questions that will start a conversation with a teenager
What is the funniest gift you have given?
What do you think about when there is nothing you have to think about?
What is your favorite thing about summer?
If you had to act your age what behavior would you change?
What song makes you want to dance?
If you could have a conversation with someone from history who would it be?
What is the funniest thing you have heard a child say?
If you could live in any other country for 2 years where would you go?
What do you miss from your childhood?
What do you have that is of great value to you but of no value to anyone else?
What would be the very first thing you would do if you won the lottery?
If you could be a professional athlete what sport would you play?
When was the last time you were lost?
What slang word or phrase do you love to use?
What makes you feel old?
What would you buy from a thrift store?
Who do you admire as a leader?
What music are you embarrassed that you like listening to?
When have you seen Karma at work in your life?
If you were to write a novel what would it be about?
If you could have lunch with anyone living who would it be?
If you where a police officer for 1 day what would you do with the authority?
The first sermon in the world was preached at the Creation. It was a Divine protest against Hurry. It was a Divine object lesson of perfect law, perfect plan, perfect order, perfect method. Six days of work carefully planned, scheduled and completed were followed by - rest. Whether we accept the story as literal or as figurative, matters little if we but learn the lesson. -W.G. Jordan