Published March 10, 2001
by Rutledge Books .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||216|
A cleareyed and informative look at the trials of parenting, this readable book presents one solution customized for a bevy of situations, providing a template to tackle practically every challenge through this new lens. An engaging guide that offers a valuable rewards solution for frazzled moms and dads. Kirkus ReviewsPages: There's finally a new, breakthrough book created just for people like you! And, if you really want to have the most successful, single parenting environment that will bring a smile to your face, then this book is definitely for YOU! I myself have been a single parenting counselor for 15 years, but it . Best Parenting Books: Top Picks for ForeWord Magazine Book of the Year (Bronze) Independent Publishers Book of the Year Award ; A cleareyed and informative look at the trials of parenting, this readable book presents one solution customized for a bevy of situations, providing a template to tackle practically every challenge through this new lens. —Kirkus ReviewsPages:
Unconditional Parenting Moving from Rewards and Punishments to Love and Reason (Atria Books, )(Tantor audio, ) Most parenting guides begin with the question “How can we get kids to do what they’re told?” — and then proceed to offer various techniques for controlling them. Chapter 2 Responsibilities of Parenting Chapter Objectives After completing this chapter, you will be able to: Explain who can benefit from knowing about child development and parenting. Describe the five areas of responsibilities for parents. Identify pressures involved in sexual development. Summarize the benefits of abstinence. Describe the possible consequences of sexual activity. The parenting books listed here are some of the best of the best. This is book is part of a series of the best little books about child development. They’re all actually little — about pages (a third of which are black-and-white photo illustrations of children from the ‘70s) — and follow the same general formula: here’s what you. I think every parent and to-be parent should read this book as I believe that awareness of the damage caused by carrot-and-stick parenting is the first step to a change, however difficult it must be to socialise a child without use of rewards and punishments into a society that is run precisely by that/5().
If you want to learn more about the negative effects of rewards, I recommend the books by Daniel Pink and Alfie Kohn. If you don’t have time to read, at least check out their talks on YouTube. I’ll give you a dollar if you do! — Alyson Schafer, psychotherapist, parenting expert and the author of Honey, I Wrecked the Kids. A groundbreaking approach to parenting by nationally-respected educator Alfie Kohn that gives parents “powerful alternatives to help children become their most caring, responsible selves” (Adele Faber, New York Times bestselling author) by switching the dynamic from doing things to children to working with them in order to understand their needs and how to meet parenting guides /5(8). Most parenting guides begin with the question "How can we get kids to do what they're told?"--and then proceed to offer various techniques for controlling them. In this truly groundbreaking book, nationally respected educator Alfie Kohn begins instead by asking "What do kids need--and how can we meet those needs?" What follows from that question are ideas for working with children rather than 3/5(7). Rewards can encourage your child’s good behaviors. The way you respond right after your child’s behaviors makes the behavior more or less likely to happen again. Rewards can help get your child to do more of the things you want her to do. Rewards that happen right after a behavior are best. Rewards can help increase self-esteem.