Science of Parenting

Science of ParentingIt S Time To Rewrite The Rule Book On Raising A Child Passionate But Objective, This Is The First Practical Parenting Book To Give You The Facts, Not The Fiction, On The Best Way To Raise Your Child Discover The Chemistry Of Love Between You And Your Child How Touch, Laughter, And Play Stimulate Hormones That Boost The Capacity To Love Life Find Out The Truth About Popular Child Care Strategies, Based On The Latest Research Into How A Baby S Brain Is Shaped By Experience Learn How To Respond Effectively To Temper Tantrums And Tears And Get A Good Night S Sleep For Both You And Your Child

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Science of Parenting book, this is one of the most wanted Margot Sunderland author readers around the world.

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  • Hardcover
  • 288 pages
  • Science of Parenting
  • Margot Sunderland
  • Polish
  • 01 October 2018

10 thoughts on “Science of Parenting

  1. says:

    As a psychology graduate I am so tired of people publishing their personal opinion on childrearing as if its fact This book is actually research based and validates all those mothers who instinctively go to comfort and hold a child Read this book, trust your instincts as a parent and ignore all typical nanny style parenting books and well meaning health visitors who tell you to let your child cry it out.

  2. says:

    wonderful book So good to have some scientific back up to show that gentle parenting is the best for your child.

  3. says:

    This book shows that the only thing worse than a parenting book based on anecdotal evidence is a parenting book based on anecdotal evidence that sprinkles just enough science throughout it that it can pretend to be based on science There are some interesting reports on neuroscientific studies, and some good advice and really nice photos sprinkled throughout, but it bothered me how judgmental the author was about people who make different parenting decisions than the one she advocates she didn t quite write science says that any baby who doesnt cosleep will be developmentally disabled , but it was pretty close and some of the things she called science seemed rather questionable evidence to me.

  4. says:

    This is one of the best parenting books available It uses brain science to show that attentive, gentle parenting is absolutely essential to a child s development and mental health, both presently and in the future Some people will find parts of this book hard to hear and feel guilty knowing that they have parented their children in a way that may have been damaging to them in the past and it also may remind some of painful experiences from childhood My boyfriend told me after reading this book he had no doubt that his anxiety and depression stemmed from being left alone to cry it out as an infant If you find the book hard to read its honestly probably even important for you to continue reading I also suggest the book The Whole Brain Child as a wonderful parenting book with lots of parenting techniques based off of recent discoveries about the developing brain.

  5. says:

    So, it turns out I m not that crazy after all for doing mostly attachment parentingthe science of how a baby s brain develops backs it up

  6. says:

    Came across this at the library and I really liked it a lot My favorite class in college was Biological Psychology, or what s going on in our brains and bodies when different things happen to us This book is like that but for babies and kids Lots of brain scans that show what is lighting up in the brain when babies go through different experiences and discusses long term effects and consequences of various parenting practices Spoiler Affection and emotional connection, good Leaving them to cry themselves to sleep and otherwise ignoring them when they re afraid, bad Frightening or encouraging motivating, depending on how you look at it I appreciated reading the scientific, evidence based view of many things you hear so many varying opinions about.

  7. says:

    GREAT parenting book I would recommend it to everyone The book focuses on what we know about the brain now from brain research, which incidentally wasn t available to our mothers and what it tells us about what is happening in the minds of our children This understanding, in turn, helps us to know how to parent in ways that fit a child s brain processes I didn t read it until I had a toddler, but wish I had picked it up sooner What is of a mystery than an infant s mind It would have been helpful then, but is very helpful now and will be for years to come I bought it, to keep as a reference.

  8. says:

    A MUST READ for every parent, caregiver, or teacher Everyone I recommend it to passes it on to at least three other people and they all love it too Uses the latest brain research to finally answer the questions all parents have about how to raise their children.

  9. says:

    Must read for all parents.

  10. says:

    I see that there are many who note that the physical design of this book is akin to a textbookit actually WAS a textbook in my master s in counseling psychology coursework, for classes pertaining to counseling parents of children and adolescents This helps with the organization, and splits it up into easily digestible chunks of information From what I can tell, the people who tend to give the lowest ratings are the people who feel defensive about the neuroscience based recommendations to avoid placing infants and children in situations that cause their cortisol levels to spike The author turns the microscope on the risks behind certain childrearing practices that have vocal followings the sleep training cry it out crowd, for one, and she also makes some recommendations re cosleeping bedsharing that go against recommendations of the American Academy of Pediatricsas a native of the UK, though, there is no reason why she would reference the AAP And if there is anything universally true of parents, especially new ish ones, it s that they DO NOT want to be told that the methods they ve embraced are not sound And nobody who has decided that their baby just needs to cry it out, that tears are categorically manipulation versus genuine distress, and that being tender with children is coddling them is not going to be moved to think anything other than that, anywayand certainly, they re not going to be convinced by this book This book, while being somewhat repetitive for the sake of reiterating its main points, does serve as a good reminder to parents of how we have the power, through very small, easy to overlook interactions, to either put some very healthy attitudes into motion, or very unhealthy ones The influence we have over children based on something as simple as how we talk to the, engage them, hold them, is astounding The book really offers little that most sensitive parents will find groundbreaking, but it is nice to have the things you knew were good choices discussed through the lens of the developmental brain science that validates why those methods work.

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