Being a parent is hard work! And when your child refuses to do even the little things—like picking up their toys, or getting in the car—its easy to become frustrated. But what if there was a gentle, effective way to improve your kid's behavior without raising your voice? In Is That Me Yelling?: A Parent's Guide to Getting Your Kids to Cooperate Without Losing Your Cool ($16.95), leading authority on parenting, Rona Renner, outlines effective communication strategies that focus on your childs unique temperament. This book will teach you powerful mindfulness techniques based in cognitive behavioral theory and temperament theory to help reduce conflict and foster cooperation, respect, and understanding. You will also learn the real reasons behind your frustration, how your unique temperament can contribute to you losing your temper, and how you can start feeling calm and connecting with your child in a positive way, right away.
As a parent, you are often under a great deal of stress. Between helping your child with their homework, running a household, and working, its only natural to feel overwhelmed at times. But thats why you need real, practical solutions to help you communicate effectively and compassionately with your children in a way that will benefit you both. This book will show you how.
Rona Renner, RN, graduated from Brooklyn College School of Nursing in 1966, and has since been dedicated to solving problems and helping people reduce their suffering. Her extensive experience includes working in medical and psychiatric hospitals in the USA, training women in childbirth preparation in Zaire Africa, helping to start a learning disabilities program in Pune, India, and providing parent education, ADHD and temperament counseling in California. She currently consults and teaches classes for mental health professionals, teachers, and parents throughout the San Francisco Bay Area and beyond.
Being a parent is hard work And when your child refuses to do even the little things--like picking up their toys, taking a bath, or getting in the car to go to school--it's easy to become frustrated. But what if there was a gentle, effective way for you to improve your kid's behavior without losing your cool or raising your voice?