Worksheet for creating military family traditions—and fun!

Want to start a new family tradition but don’t know where to begin? Use this worksheet to help you brainstorm ideas for family traditions, and map out how to create one.

Published on: April 18, 2024

CHAMP wants to know:
How useful was the information in this article?

Bowles, S. V., Pollock, L. D., Moore, M., Wadsworth, S. M., Cato, C., Dekle, J. W., . . . Bates, M. J. (2015). Total force fitness: The military family fitness model. Military Medicine, 180(3), 246–258. doi:10.7205/milmed-d-13-00416

Brelsford, G. M., & Friedberg, R. D. (2011). Religious and spiritual issues: Family therapy approaches with military families coping with deployment. Journal of Contemporary Psychotherapy, 41(4), 255–262. doi:10.1007/s10879-011-9174-4

Deuja, A., Kohn, N. W., Paulus, P. B., & Korde, R. M. (2014). Taking a broad perspective before brainstorming. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice, 18(3), 222–236. doi:10.1037/gdn0000008

Fiese, B. H., & Kline, C. A. (1993). Development of the family ritual questionnaire: Initial reliability and validation studies. Journal of Family Psychology, 6(3), 290–299. doi:10.1037/0893-3200.6.3.290

Gautschi, T. F. (1990). How to improve group decisions. Design News, March, 188.

Michinov, N., Jamet, E., Métayer, N., & Le Hénaff, B. (2015). The eyes of creativity: Impact of social comparison and individual creativity on performance and attention to others’ ideas during electronic brainstorming. Computers in Human Behavior, 42, 57–67. doi:10.1016/j.chb.2014.04.037

Turner, L., & West, R. (2013). Perspectives on Family Communication (4th ed.). New York, NY: McGraw-Hill Education.