Today, try a conversation. First, set it up. Then share the dialogue.
"What's that noise, Allison?" Grandma asked as she walked around the playroom, listening.
"I think there's a toy here that is stuck on." Grandma picked up a teddy bear and looked underneath it.
"Can you hear it?" Grandma asked Allison, a four-year-old busily building a fort with blankets over the table and chairs, aligned just so.
Grandma looked under the table. "Do you hear it, Allison?"
Allison looked up and listened. She said, "It's probably your cell phone Gramma."
And it was.
"I'm so old," Grandma said as she took the flip phone from her purse to answer.
Think of a conversation between two people that has some story within it: a twist in words, a joke, a mistaken identity.
Every real story is fuel for your narrative writing, or even for a report on this one of the ease of which children today know technology, while some elders have a difficult time with it.