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7 Worst Things Parents Do

7 Worst Things Parents Do - 99 edition

ISBN13: 978-1558746688

Cover of 7 Worst Things Parents Do 99 (ISBN 978-1558746688)
ISBN13: 978-1558746688
ISBN10: 1558746684
Cover type: Paperback
Edition/Copyright: 99
Publisher: Health Communications, Inc.
Published: 1999
International: No

List price: $14.95

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7 Worst Things Parents Do - 99 edition

ISBN13: 978-1558746688

John C. Friel and Linda D. Freil

ISBN13: 978-1558746688
ISBN10: 1558746684
Cover type: Paperback
Edition/Copyright: 99
Publisher: Health Communications, Inc.

Published: 1999
International: No
Summary

Chapter 1 The Seven Worst Things Parents Do oWhat could turn intelligent, independent-minded adults into virtual wimps?o Barbara Walters asked this question at the beginning of a recent ABC News 20/20 segment about small children tyrannically controlling their parents. During this valuable piece of television journalism, viewers were subjected to videotaped scenes of a mother climbing in and out of bed with her little child. For several hours, the child manipulated the mother, bargained, sabotaged and pretty much ran the show, and Mom just kept playing the game. We watched another child who had a whole cup filled with toothbrushes in an obviously failed attempt to get the child to brush his teeth by giving him ochoices.o We watched a child whine about wanting a can of soda with breakfast. Her mother said ono,o but her father almost immediately turned around and gave the soda to his daughter oto keep peace.o It's hard enough to watch these painful examples of well-intentioned parents trying methods that seem logical on the surface--but don't work. It is even harder to watch children who, if allowed to continue running the show, will be psychiatric basket-cases by the time they reach adulthood. A FAMILY IN TROUBLE Eric and Pamela first approached us during a break at a seminar we were presenting. They wanted to know how to handle what they described as a normal problem their son was having. They seemed appropriately tentative about how much detail to offer, saying that he was a little resistant to brushing his teeth twice a day. We responded with an answer that matched the detail we were given; they seemed satisfied with the answer, and we moved on to the next person in line. Eight weeks later, we noticed a new appointment in our book for an Eric and Pamela Jamison. When we greeted them at their first appointment, we recognized them as the couple who had asked the question several weeks before. Bobby, their five-year old son, indeed resisted brushing his teet

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