Here is the bestselling book that will give you the know-how you need to be effective with your children. Enthusiastically praised by parents and professionals around the world, the down--to--earth, respectful approach of Faber and Mazlish makes relationships with children of all ages less stressful and more rewarding. Recently revised and updated with fresh insights and suggestions, How to Talk so Kids Will Listen & Listen so Kids Will Talk is full of practical, innovative ways to solve common problems and build foundations for lasting relationships.
"How to Talk So Kids Will Listen and Listen So Kids Will Talk teaches parenting skills that preserve the dignity and humanity of both parents and children." La Leche League
Giftedness should extend far beyond a category or a label; it should certainly not be confined to a score or an IQ or achievement test. The test simplifies the recognition of some talents, but the complex potential of a child’s talents, sustained interests, and special aptitudes cannot be represented by performance
As the focus of family has turned to the glow of the screen—children constantly texting their friends, parents working online around the clock—everyday life is undergoing a massive revolution. Easy availability to the Internet and social media has erased the boundaries that protect children from the unsavory aspects of adult life.
While most parenting books focus on changing the child’s behavior, and yes this book will help you support your child to become his/her very best self, this book dedicates more focuses on for parents’ behaviors. Because you’ll have to manage your own triggers and emotions to effectively coach and connect with
How children think is one of the most enduring mysteries—and difficulties—of parenthood. The marketplace is full of gadgets and tools that claim to make your child smarter, happier, or learn languages faster, all built on the premise that manufacturers know something about your child's brain that you don't. These products are
If you are a teacher, have you been teaching long enough to remember when children sat in neat rows and obediently did what they were told? If you are a parent, do you remember when children wouldn't dare talk back to their parents? Maybe you don't, but perhaps your grandparents do.
The Text brings together knowledge from neuroscience psychology, psychiatry, child development, special education, early Care and education, cross culture research, and proactive social skills programs and organizes it into a single comprehensive (and comprehensible) whole. The research–based strategies can be used separately or together, providing you with the collection of tools
Dealing more effectively with explosive children requires, first and foremost, an understanding of why these children behave as they do. Once this understanding is achieved, strategies for helping things improve often become self-evident. In some instances, achieving a more accurate understanding of a child’s difficulties can, by itself, lead to improvements
One of our important goals as parents is to help our children become independent individuals who will one day be able to function on their own without us.
By punishing a child, we actually deprive him of the very important inner process of facing his own misbehavior.
The problem with punishment is that it doesn’t work. Instead of the child feeling sorry for what he has done and thinking about how he can make amends, he becomes preoccupied with revenge fantasies.
When upset or hurting, our children can help themselves if they have a listening ear and an empathic response.