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When Parents Say No Religious and Cultural Influences on Pediatric Healthcare by Luanne Linnard-palmer

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  • 50 Currently reading

Published by Sigma Theta Tau International .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Nursing - General,
  • Medical,
  • Medical / Nursing,
  • Children,
  • Diseases,
  • Handbooks, manuals, etc,
  • Moral and ethical aspects,
  • Pediatrics,
  • Religious aspects,
  • Treatment

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages192
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL12303107M
ISBN 101930538308
ISBN 109781930538306

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Kids ask for so much -- and it's tempting to give in to keep the peace. But a good parent has to be the bad guy sometimes. To help Zack cope with a real-life experience he had with a friend, he and his mom wrote a book to help prepare other kids to deal with a range of problematic situations. I Said No! uses kid-friendly language and illustrations to help parents and concerned adults give kids guidance they can understand, practice and use/5(). Join the movement to say Yes to No. An unprecedented coalition of parents and educators across Minnesota have adopted No as a statewide read. Although saying No to your child is obviously important, many parents still have a hard time following through—even when they know they should—especially when other parents and the culture around them are being ed on: Septem (Proverbs ) Saying no, therefore, is part of effective discipline. Such training will help your child, not hurt him. —Bible principle: Proverbs When you say no, be decisive. Your child is not your equal. So there is no need to debate your no as if you need him to approve it.

David Walsh, Ph.D., author of No: Why Kids — Of All Ages — Need to Hear It and Ways Parents Can Say It, suggests that parents deny certain junk food requests, like ice cream and candy, by. Parents raised with a harsh “No,” might, in an effort to spare their own children from them, become non-confrontational. They may be tired and not ready for the pullback that can come with a no. Others may have never heard “No,” from well-meaning parents and don’t know how to say them. But not saying no can actually be confusing for a.   No one wants to get rid of obsessive-compulsive disorder more than someone who has it. That's why Talking Back to OCD puts kids and teens in John March's eight-step program has already helped thousands of young people show the disorder that it doesn't call the shots--they uniquely designed volume is really two books in one/5. I Said No!, a best-selling childrens book about sexual-abuse prevention, and When Your Parents Divorce, a She holds a Bachelor of Science degree in early childhood development and family studies from University of Maine and a Master of Science degree in early childhood education/5.

  "Parents can break out of the yes-no tug-of-war by coming up with new ways to set limits," says Howard Gardner, an adjunct professor of psychology at Harvard University and author of Changing : Barbara Aria. Some parents aren’t too fond of reading and so say to their children that books are not necessary. Some parents find watching TV better. On the other hand, some parents love reading and buy their children every book they want and more. Then there.   Think over the thing you want or the event you want to go to. If your parents say yes, and you actually don't enjoy it, it may be a waste of their patience with you. The next time you ask for something, they may say no for certain reasons such as "I don't want to spend time and/or money on something you won't ever use (again) or : M. Practice until it becomes easy to say these words without actually feeling discomfort or stress. 8. SAY NO TO SMALL REQUESTS. The best place to start is with requests from strangers. This may seem impolite at first, but if you need the practice, you could start by saying “No” to someone who wants to cut ahead of you in line at the store.