3 edition of Working with parents found in the catalog.
Working with parents
Includes bibliographical references (p. -114).
|LC Classifications||LC225.33.G7 B37 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||114 p. :|
|Number of Pages||114|
|LC Control Number||89212207|
The hypophysis in a tiger (Filis tigris) and an Indian elephant (Elephas maximus)
The Novel Sentence
Minimum and maximum salaries of principals and teachers in selected urban (and some largely rural) areas of Canada.
The Book of the Rhymers Club
Blockbuster secret codes, 2000
Directory of Government document collections & librarians
Thermal recovery methods
Poetry reader for Russian learners =
Progress in nondifferentiable optimization
Working Parents, Thriving Families is like having a skilled clinical psychologist at hand to coach you through, with humor and grace, some of the common, but very difficult and challenging aspects of family life in the 21st century.5/5(11).
Working With Parents Makes Therapy Work is a rare book. It is a book on a subject that is almost never written about in psychoanalysis. This is also a rare book for another reason: while it makes no extravagant claims, it quietly turns the traditional way of thinking about parent work in child analysis on its by: Contact Us.
Main Office Scovell Hall Huguelet Drive Lexington, KY Phone: () Fax: () [email protected] All locations. The chief task for practitioners is to help parents find the combination of acceptance, containment, and prosocial guidance that is most realistic given the parent, the child, and the social context for child rearing.
This book outlines the strategies for doing that kind of therapeutic : The Working Parents Cookbook book. Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.
Late meetings, soccer practice, and not enough hours in /5. With working parents and child neglect being the most serious problem afflicting many households, it is very important to spend quality time with your child every day. Switch off your mind from any other thoughts, and instead, focus on the time you give your : Anisha Nair.
Ask the Children is the first book to ask children what they really think of working parents. Their answers are illuminating, not frightening, and help us reframe the debate about work and family. As a result of the high costs of childcare, many parents do the math and discover that it’s not worth it to keep both parents in the workforce.
The salary of the lower-earning parent would be entirely eaten by taxes and childcare costs. That parent opts to stay home. In doing so, the parent avoids another impact of trying to juggle work and Author: Jen Hubley Luckwaldt.