10 Ways to Connect with Your Teenager
Elsewhere $30.10 $24.57 Save 18%
Free shipping Australia wide
||Price Checked Time
||Their Price in AUD
You save $5.53
Order now for Christmas delivery
|Format: ||Paperback / softback, 288 pages|
|Published In: ||United States, 20 April 2008|
From the co-author of Field Guide to the American Teenager and parenting expert for "The CBS Early Show," invaluable advice on parenting teens. At last, a book of sage advice that will help frustrated parents reconnect with their teenager and keep that connection even in today's often-crazy world. The first step is simple: realizing that inside every teen resides two very different people-the regressed child and the emergent adult. The emergent adult is seen at school, on the playing field, in his first job, and in front of his friends' families. Unfortunately, his parents usually see only the regressed child-moody and defiant-and, if they're not on the lookout, they'll miss seeing the more agreeable, increasingly adult thinker in their midst. With ingenious strategies for coaxing the more attractive of the two teen personalities into the home, family psychologist Mike Riera gives new hope to beleaguered and harried parents. From moving from a "managing" to a "consulting" role in a teen's life, from working with a teen's uniquely exasperating sleep rhythms to having real conversations when only monosyllables have been previously possible, Staying Connected to Your Teenager demonstrates ways to bring out the best in a teen-and, consequently, in an entire family.
About the Author
Michael Riera, Ph.D., has worked in education since 1980. The author or co-author of four other popular parenting books including Field Guide to the American Teenager and Uncommon Sense for Parents of Teenagers, he is the family and adolescent correspondent on "The CBS Early Show." He has also appeared on "Oprah," "Today," "The View," and "48 Hours." He lives in Berkeley, California.
Bay Area Parent, 2/09 "Good advice for parents frustrated with trying to communicate with their teenagers." Westchester Family, January 2009 "Good advice for parents frustrated with trying to communicate with their teenagers."
20.96 x 13.84 x 1.91 centimetres (0.42 kg)|
15+ years |