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How To Raise Emotionally Healthy Children: Meeting The Five Critical Needs of Children...and Parents Too! Updated Edition [Kindle Edition]

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How To Raise Emotionally Healthy Children is a wake-up call to America that we are abandoning our children emotionally. Failure to support our children's emotional health at home and in schools is jeopardizing their future and that of our nation. The book has a compelling and provocative message about parent-child relations. It provides powerful and practical concepts and How To Raise Emotionally Healthy Children is a wake-up call to America that we are abandoning our children emotionally. Failure to support our children's emotional health at home and in schools is jeopardizing their future and that of our nation. The book has a compelling and provocative message about parent-child relations. It provides powerful and practical concepts and tools that enable parents, teachers, and childcare providers to interact with children and with each other in emotionally healthy ways. In the process, children learn to interact with each other in the same way. How to Raise Emotionally Healthy Children, shows parents and teachers how to nourish emotional health at home and at school. Failure to meet these emotional needs of our children is one of the most serious and under-recognized problems facing our country. The book enables parents to recognize and satisfy the five critical emotional needs that all children have: to feel respected, important, accepted, included, and secure, and in the process, parents will have their own needs satisfied too. Babies, toddlers, children, teenagers, parents and grandparents all have these same emotional needs. Meeting these needs in childhood provides the foundation for success in school, work, relationships, marriage and life in general.


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How To Raise Emotionally Healthy Children is a wake-up call to America that we are abandoning our children emotionally. Failure to support our children's emotional health at home and in schools is jeopardizing their future and that of our nation. The book has a compelling and provocative message about parent-child relations. It provides powerful and practical concepts and How To Raise Emotionally Healthy Children is a wake-up call to America that we are abandoning our children emotionally. Failure to support our children's emotional health at home and in schools is jeopardizing their future and that of our nation. The book has a compelling and provocative message about parent-child relations. It provides powerful and practical concepts and tools that enable parents, teachers, and childcare providers to interact with children and with each other in emotionally healthy ways. In the process, children learn to interact with each other in the same way. How to Raise Emotionally Healthy Children, shows parents and teachers how to nourish emotional health at home and at school. Failure to meet these emotional needs of our children is one of the most serious and under-recognized problems facing our country. The book enables parents to recognize and satisfy the five critical emotional needs that all children have: to feel respected, important, accepted, included, and secure, and in the process, parents will have their own needs satisfied too. Babies, toddlers, children, teenagers, parents and grandparents all have these same emotional needs. Meeting these needs in childhood provides the foundation for success in school, work, relationships, marriage and life in general.

30 review for How To Raise Emotionally Healthy Children: Meeting The Five Critical Needs of Children...and Parents Too! Updated Edition [Kindle Edition]

  1. 4 out of 5

    Kiran Ramachandra

    Very useful. We struggle so much in our everyday errands and yet ignore some of the most basic behavior traits in our life. Have started changing my own view of seeing my kid and has helped me to build better relationship with him.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Laura Schrillo

    Are you kidding me? I read the first chapter and thought this book might be going somewhere, I didn't realize where until about half way through. This is why our society is screwed up. I understand treating your child with respect. This book started losing me when it suggested your four month old would be less wiggly when changing their diaper if you made it fun and went at their pace. It lost me completely when it suggested letting your 17 year old daughter move in with her older boyfriend to pr Are you kidding me? I read the first chapter and thought this book might be going somewhere, I didn't realize where until about half way through. This is why our society is screwed up. I understand treating your child with respect. This book started losing me when it suggested your four month old would be less wiggly when changing their diaper if you made it fun and went at their pace. It lost me completely when it suggested letting your 17 year old daughter move in with her older boyfriend to preseve your relationship. I don't think so.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Edna

    A good reminder/or refresher of sorts. Seems like it would be common sense stuff but sometimes one needs to be reminded.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Laurie

    SUMMARY Kids (all people, really) have 5 emotional needs: to feel respected, important, accepted, included and secure. Basically the theory is to treat your child like you would want to be treated. For example, if you both are having a conversation when your cell phone rings, don't just stand up and take the call and cut your kid off. Or if an adult asks your kid a question, let your kid answer and don't butt in. Thats the gist of it - the book goes on about examples and details but I don't think SUMMARY Kids (all people, really) have 5 emotional needs: to feel respected, important, accepted, included and secure. Basically the theory is to treat your child like you would want to be treated. For example, if you both are having a conversation when your cell phone rings, don't just stand up and take the call and cut your kid off. Or if an adult asks your kid a question, let your kid answer and don't butt in. Thats the gist of it - the book goes on about examples and details but I don't think it's necessary to read the whole thing to get the point.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Jami

    Of all the childrearing books I've skimmed (they tend to be painful to read), I found this one the most insightful, straightforward and spot on in terms of providing a nurturing environment in which kids can feel free to be themselves while still respecting boundaries. Thankfully, the book doesn't over do annoying situational examples to illustrate their point. Of all the childrearing books I've skimmed (they tend to be painful to read), I found this one the most insightful, straightforward and spot on in terms of providing a nurturing environment in which kids can feel free to be themselves while still respecting boundaries. Thankfully, the book doesn't over do annoying situational examples to illustrate their point.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Susan

    I really liked this book. It offers clear-cut practical advice based on correct principles. Plus it has things listed in outline form. I love outlines.. and lists!

  7. 4 out of 5

    Mary

    Although a lot of it was practical, it was a great guide book for awesome children. I like the ideas and the appendix sections that provided outings and ideas for bonding with children.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Ange

    Hardly worth the time it took me to read it. Some good reminders, but nothing breakthrough here.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Gloria

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. As a Grandparent, I found this book to be heplful in reminding me of what works well & what doesn't in child-rearing. The book is short & to the point. It truly is common sense child-rearing & with my personal experience as a parent, I see the value of this book. Thankfully, as a Grandparent, I have the time to slow down and pay close attention to the children in my care. The section " Becoming a student of one's own behavior" was, and still is, very useful to me. As a Grandparent, I found this book to be heplful in reminding me of what works well & what doesn't in child-rearing. The book is short & to the point. It truly is common sense child-rearing & with my personal experience as a parent, I see the value of this book. Thankfully, as a Grandparent, I have the time to slow down and pay close attention to the children in my care. The section " Becoming a student of one's own behavior" was, and still is, very useful to me.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Blanca Ag├╝ero

    A must for parenthood!

  11. 5 out of 5

    Lizwss

    This book emphasized 5 crucial areas a child needs to be emotionally healthy: respected, secure, accepted, included, and important. Yes, those are important, but I was annoyed as I read because the author kept reiterating "READ THIS BOOK". I cannot tell you how many times that phrase or something similar appeared, but it drove me nuts. Mostly this book contained common sense and everyday examples. Some of his examples were a little far-fetched for me. If I had a 17-year old daughter, I would be This book emphasized 5 crucial areas a child needs to be emotionally healthy: respected, secure, accepted, included, and important. Yes, those are important, but I was annoyed as I read because the author kept reiterating "READ THIS BOOK". I cannot tell you how many times that phrase or something similar appeared, but it drove me nuts. Mostly this book contained common sense and everyday examples. Some of his examples were a little far-fetched for me. If I had a 17-year old daughter, I would be hesitant to let her move in with her boyfriend, like he suggests doing. I don't think this book was worth my time, unlike the works of Gary Landreth or Terry Kottman.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Raymond N Nedohon

    Cuff links to weblogs that reference this entry trackback address posting on your way back to work with the Madison county sheriff's department of health care reform bill is that the Madison square garden in a few minutes to the Madison square garden in a bit more about it and I will try again later this week so we can go back to sleep Cuff links to weblogs that reference this entry trackback address posting on your way back to work with the Madison county sheriff's department of health care reform bill is that the Madison square garden in a few minutes to the Madison square garden in a bit more about it and I will try again later this week so we can go back to sleep

  13. 5 out of 5

    Liz

    Got this free on kindle- curious to read it!

  14. 4 out of 5

    Daniel Ledbetter

    This book has pretty common sense stuff and is more meant for parents that talk ugly to their kids. Hopefully I won't ever need that. This book has pretty common sense stuff and is more meant for parents that talk ugly to their kids. Hopefully I won't ever need that.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Kendra

    I really enjoyed this book.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Marina Petrova

  17. 4 out of 5

    Anna Cardoso

  18. 5 out of 5

    Amelia Anderson

  19. 5 out of 5

    Mark S. Toth

  20. 4 out of 5

    Gail

  21. 5 out of 5

    Riddlers Gift

  22. 4 out of 5

    dan xu

  23. 5 out of 5

    Pamela Wall

  24. 4 out of 5

    Gina Ogle

  25. 4 out of 5

    Vanessa Watson

  26. 5 out of 5

    Michael D. Toohey

  27. 4 out of 5

    Alyssa

  28. 5 out of 5

    Athena Kolbe

  29. 5 out of 5

    Rachel

  30. 5 out of 5

    Dex

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