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Kourtney Kardashian says her co-parenting style has a 'good message"
Kardashian discusses the positive aspects of traveling and co-parenting with her ex Scott Disick.
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Read books together every day. Get started when he's a newborn; babies love listening to the sound of their parents' voices. Cuddling up with your child and a book is a great bonding experience that will set him up for a lifetime of reading.
Kourtney Kardashian was asked on the Today show about being in the spotlight, separating from the father of her three children and whether she sees it as an opportunity for some good in ways.
In a single sentence. Phew!
But all the Kardashians are comfortable talking. Their show, "Keeping up with the Kardashians" has been on for 17 years and the world knows their business. Kardashian, 39, and Scott Disick, 35, were off and on forever . I mean, years. And it produced three photogenic children: Mason, 9, Penelope, 6, and Reign, 4.
The couple finally separated but seem in such a comfy place that Disick comes along on family vacations. Sometimes the trips include Disick's girlfriend.
Kardashian believes that's co-parenting goals.
"I feel like I can show a message, too, of like parents can get along and work together and we travel together and, you know, it's like I think it's a good message to show other people. I'm not doing it for that reason, but I think the positive things we are doing, I think is nice too."
A post shared by Kourtney Kardashian (@kourtneykardash) on
Kardashian was on the show to discuss meeting with congressional leaders about new cosmetics regulations. She has teamed up with Environmental Working Group to make products safer.
"I shouldn't have to be standing in the bathroom scanning to know that products I am using are safe or not safe," she said.
It's OK for your teen to be online. Online relationships are part of typical adolescent development. Social media can support teens as they explore and discover more about themselves and their place in the grown-up world. Just be sure your teen is behaving appropriately in both the real and online worlds. Many teens need to be reminded that a platform's privacy settings do not make things actually "private" and that images, thoughts, and behaviors teens share online will instantly become a part of their digital footprint indefinitely. Keep lines of communication open and let them know you're there if they have questions or concerns.
Watch the video to learn more about her advocacy work.
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