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The Whole-Brain Child Workbook: Practical Exercises, Worksheets and Activities to Nurture Developing Minds

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Based on their NY Times Best Selling book, The Whole-Brain Child, internationally acclaimed neuropsychiatrist Dan Siegel and brain-based parenting expert Tina Payne Bryson have created a workbook to apply Whole-Brain principles. The Whole-Brain Child Workbook has a unique, interactive approach that allows readers not only to think more deeply about how the ideas fit their Based on their NY Times Best Selling book, The Whole-Brain Child, internationally acclaimed neuropsychiatrist Dan Siegel and brain-based parenting expert Tina Payne Bryson have created a workbook to apply Whole-Brain principles. The Whole-Brain Child Workbook has a unique, interactive approach that allows readers not only to think more deeply about how the ideas fit their own parenting approach, but also develop specific and practical ways to implement the concepts -- and bring them to life for themselves and for their children. Dozens of clear, practical and age specific exercises and activities. Applications for clinicians, parents, educators, grandparents and care-givers.


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Based on their NY Times Best Selling book, The Whole-Brain Child, internationally acclaimed neuropsychiatrist Dan Siegel and brain-based parenting expert Tina Payne Bryson have created a workbook to apply Whole-Brain principles. The Whole-Brain Child Workbook has a unique, interactive approach that allows readers not only to think more deeply about how the ideas fit their Based on their NY Times Best Selling book, The Whole-Brain Child, internationally acclaimed neuropsychiatrist Dan Siegel and brain-based parenting expert Tina Payne Bryson have created a workbook to apply Whole-Brain principles. The Whole-Brain Child Workbook has a unique, interactive approach that allows readers not only to think more deeply about how the ideas fit their own parenting approach, but also develop specific and practical ways to implement the concepts -- and bring them to life for themselves and for their children. Dozens of clear, practical and age specific exercises and activities. Applications for clinicians, parents, educators, grandparents and care-givers.

30 review for The Whole-Brain Child Workbook: Practical Exercises, Worksheets and Activities to Nurture Developing Minds

  1. 4 out of 5

    Enhee Tsoodol

    Дасгал ажлуудыг нь сайтар бодон тунгааж өөртөө үнэнчээр хийх хэрэгтэй болохоор энэ номыг киндлээр биш цаасан хэлбэрээр авсан бол илүү үр дүнтэй байх байжээ. Хүүхдийнхээ мэдрэмжийг шууд үгүйсгэж албадалгүйгээр асуудалд хүлээцтэй хандаж, тухайн мэдрэмжийг нь хүлээн зөвшөөрч ярилцан тайлбарласанаар хүүхэдтэйгээ илүү дотно холбогдож болохнээ.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Karen

    The Whole-Brain Workbook continues the work done by Daniel Siegel about the impact of parental mental health on a child's development and neurological growth. It is most clearly connected to his book The Whole-Brain Child and gives parents the tools and skills necessary to not only parent more effectively but to help their children grow into emotionally healthy, flexible and happy adults who can sustain intimate connections. This workbook is more useful if you know Daniel Siegel's work and espec The Whole-Brain Workbook continues the work done by Daniel Siegel about the impact of parental mental health on a child's development and neurological growth. It is most clearly connected to his book The Whole-Brain Child and gives parents the tools and skills necessary to not only parent more effectively but to help their children grow into emotionally healthy, flexible and happy adults who can sustain intimate connections. This workbook is more useful if you know Daniel Siegel's work and especially if you have read the Whole-Brain Child but it is still possible to do use the workbook productively. I could imagine an individual parent using this workbook yet I think it would be even better to use it with other parents and/or therapist; a chance to discuss the concepts, practice the skills and go deeper into the work. I am so impressed with the parts of the book that show parents how to teach and use the material with their own children. What a gift for a child to be specifically taught about how the brain works and how that impacts them. I also appreciated that there were no specific techniques to use per se (like most parents, I have read many of them without much success) and that parents were steered away from approaches that devalue or minimize children's feelings. I thought the exercises were easily explainable, mostly for a school age child and older, and the drawings made it lively and fun. I can imagine using it with my 10 year old child. Thank you to Edelweiss for allowing me to review this book for an honest opinion.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Nancy

    Companion Workbook to the Whole-Brain Child In this companion workbook to his Whole-Brain Child book, Daniel Siegel focuses on the way a parent's mental health affects the child. Children are sensitive to a parent's moods. The way a parent praises, punishes and understands the child can affect both neurological and behavioral development. I think the workbook can be most helpful if you're already familiar with Siegel's work. However, he includes enough explanation of his principles that the workb Companion Workbook to the Whole-Brain Child In this companion workbook to his Whole-Brain Child book, Daniel Siegel focuses on the way a parent's mental health affects the child. Children are sensitive to a parent's moods. The way a parent praises, punishes and understands the child can affect both neurological and behavioral development. I think the workbook can be most helpful if you're already familiar with Siegel's work. However, he includes enough explanation of his principles that the workbook can be used by anyone motivated to use the techniques to understand and help their child mature. The workbook is filled with exercises for the parents aimed at having them understand their motivations. This is an excellent approach because it's not so much the child's behavior as the parent's response that determines how well or poorly the child develops. The book discusses how the brain works in language that is easily understandable by parents with no formal education in behavioral therapy. It is easy to read and contains amusing cartoons to illustrate some of the principles. There are also exercises to do with your child which are easily understandable by elementary school and older children. I recommend this workbook and the book for any parent wanting to better understand and help their children mature. I reviewed this book for PR by the Book.

  4. 5 out of 5

    The Bookend Family

    A Must have for any homeschooling parent.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Sana Psicologia

    Super práctico, me gustó muchísimo

  6. 4 out of 5

    Elizabeth

    An unnecessary companion to the book. Could have simplified and just added the additional activities to the actual book.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Shannon

    Dan Siegel is just so great.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Mrs. Nahed

    Extra ordinary book The book must read, it should be part of curriculum at school , it doesn’t teach you how to mange parenting only but how to mange your relationship with your children and others ❤️❤️❤️

  9. 4 out of 5

    Kellie

    I read The Whole-Brain Child on the recommendation of our preschool director, and I loved it. This workbook makes a great companion piece for that book. It doesn't go into the theory too much, but it has plenty of questions and exercises to get you thinking and practicing the concepts outlined in The Whole-Brain Child. After reading both separately, I tend to think it would be best to use the two together. I especially liked that it included some of the illustrations that you can use to guide con I read The Whole-Brain Child on the recommendation of our preschool director, and I loved it. This workbook makes a great companion piece for that book. It doesn't go into the theory too much, but it has plenty of questions and exercises to get you thinking and practicing the concepts outlined in The Whole-Brain Child. After reading both separately, I tend to think it would be best to use the two together. I especially liked that it included some of the illustrations that you can use to guide conversations with your child(ren). These make the workbook immediately useful even if you don't have access to the book itself. The tone is fairly relaxed, and I didn't feel like I was being lectured. I worked through this book alone, but it would be most helpful to do with a parenting group or class, or with a therapist, I think. As with the book, I could see this workbook being a useful reference in the future. **ARC from NetGalley for review**

  10. 4 out of 5

    Leslie Lindsay

    Really loved this companion workbook to the original New York Times bestselling parenting book with the same title. Drs. Siegel and Bryson take a no-nonsense approach to "chatting" with parents/caregivers/educators/clinicians about the brain science of developing minds, providing a forum for discussion and exploration of better techiniques to understand, redirect, and assist the children in your life to a better balance. Really great tips on today's hot topics such as homework battles, negotiati Really loved this companion workbook to the original New York Times bestselling parenting book with the same title. Drs. Siegel and Bryson take a no-nonsense approach to "chatting" with parents/caregivers/educators/clinicians about the brain science of developing minds, providing a forum for discussion and exploration of better techiniques to understand, redirect, and assist the children in your life to a better balance. Really great tips on today's hot topics such as homework battles, negotiating screen time, meltdowns, and more. This is a book that can be used in a group (create a neighborhood parent discussion group), in small chunks on your own, together with your child or spouse/partner. To see all of my reviews, including author interviews, go to www.speakingofapraxia.com Direct link to this book: http://speakingofapraxia.com/2015/06/...

  11. 5 out of 5

    Maggie the Muskoka Library Mouse

    A companion workbook, this collection of exercises and questions offered an in-depth look into some interesting topics.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Cris

  13. 5 out of 5

    Sean Garner

  14. 4 out of 5

    Dizzyca C

  15. 4 out of 5

    Roshani Amarasinghe

  16. 4 out of 5

    Clara Breton

  17. 5 out of 5

    Lacey Adamcik

  18. 5 out of 5

    Bri

  19. 5 out of 5

    Ryan Chiam

  20. 4 out of 5

    Fatih Nayebi

  21. 5 out of 5

    Anna Lykholap

  22. 4 out of 5

    Beth

  23. 5 out of 5

    Amy A.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Rachel Lambert

  25. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

  26. 5 out of 5

    Sebastián

  27. 5 out of 5

    veronica

  28. 5 out of 5

    Lauren Wuensch

  29. 5 out of 5

    Layne Penny

  30. 5 out of 5

    Brittney

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