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Gloomy weather can ruin even the cheeriest moods. Ward off boredom (for both you and your kids) with this family activities and relaxing ideas.
Have an Indoor Treasure Hunt. Children in the house? Keep their day lively with a treasure hunt.  Make one set of clues for every player (try rhyming the clues for fun), each clue leading to the next one and, finally, to the treasure. Seal them in envelopes marked with a clue number (i.e., 2/7, or “two of seven”); this will help the treasure hunters keep track. Whoever solves the clues first and finds the treasure, a small toy, an IOU for a movie, maybe a cache of coins (regular or chocolate), is the winner. Or have your kids play as a team to solve the clues, and uncover the treasure, together.
Make Your Own Bubble Bath. Slip into a soothing bath laced with your own moisturizing soap blend. In a clean container, mix together ½ cup mild liquid hand or body soap, 1 tablespoon sugar or honey, and 1 egg white. Pour the entire mixture under the running water as you draw your bath. Honey is a natural humectant, which will attract and retain moisture in your skin. The egg white helps create stronger, longer-lasting bubbles, for a nice, fluffy bath. 
Camp in the Great Indoors. Who says tents have to stay outside? If you have a pop-up or small dome tent, it’s easy to set up camp for your kids indoors. If not, you can create tents by draping sheets over the couch. Make them comfy with airbeds, pillows, and sleeping bags, then follow through with an indoor picnic to be eaten “under canvas.”
Invent a (No-Batteries) Game. Anne Libera, artistic associate at the Second City Training Center, recommends the following play-anywhere, no-props-needed activities. One-word story: Starting with “Once upon a time,” go around the room and have each person add a single word to the story. Tip: Decide on a genre in advance―fairy tale, ghost story, etc.―and go from there. Improvised poetry: One person says a line of poetry, and the next must say a line that rhymes with it, and so on. Let kids say the first line; it’s up to you to find the rhyme. Yes, and…monster! Invent an imaginary monster, with each person adding a new characteristic to the first person’s monster description. Every new idea has to start with an enthusiastic, “Yes, and…” and build on what has already been described.
Until tomorrow: The past, the present and the future are really one: they are today. 

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Dorothy Prats
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