Why it's good to talk about tough topics with children Divorce, illness, death, sex, natural disasters - they're all part of life. Talking about tough topics is one way you can help your child deal with life's difficulties. If you encourage open communication about tough topics, your child learns that she can always talk to you.
Story After being thrown from a speeding car as a baby, Norbit grows up at Mr Wong's (Eddie Murphy) Chinese restaurant and orphanage. He is befriended by Kate who is also an orphan, and later by a young girl called Rasputia, who becomes his protector from the local sandpit bullies. Several years later we find the adult Norbit (Eddie Murphy) married to, and totally dominated by, Rasputia (also Eddie Murphy) and her three muscle-bound extortionist brothers - Big Jack (Terry Crews), Earl (Clifton Powell) and Blue (Lester Speight).
Story The opening scene of Rampage shows a space station littered with floating dead bodies. We learn that the scientists aboard the space station were conducting genetic editing experiments on animals and that a rat has mutated into a monster and killed all but one of the scientists. The surviving scientist manages to escape the space station before it self-destructs, but on re-entry the escape pod is destroyed and three gene-editing canisters fall to earth.
Story Goodbye Christopher Robin is a historical drama, set just after WWI, which tells how the much-loved Winnie the Pooh books by A.A. Milne were created. Alan Milne (Domhnall Gleeson) returns from the battlefields of WWI, traumatised and suffering from shell shock. He tries to return to his career as a playwright in London but has difficulty adapting.
What is a febrile convulsion? A febrile convulsion is a seizure or fit that happens because of fever, which is a temperature higher than 38°C. The rapid rise in temperature causes an abnormal electrical discharge in the brain. Febrile convulsions usually happen in children between six months and six years old .
Rough-and-tumble play: why it's good for children Rough-and-tumble play is when children climb over each another, wrestle, roll around and even pretend to fight. Most children love rough-and-tumble play. It lets them: test and practise physical and social skills explore their position in space take some safe risks learn about their bodies, including how strong they are.