Nonfiction » Parenting » Childhood development

How To Raise A Good Kid
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Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 37,280. Language: English. Published: February 24, 2012. Category: Nonfiction » Parenting » Childhood development
(4.33 from 3 reviews)
Essential reading for every parent, How To Raise A Good Kid is a collection of 23 hilarious, honest and heartfelt stories about growing up and raising children that help parents teach lessons about core values such as faith, honesty, courage, hard work, perseverance and love. One of the best books about parenting and successfully navigating the challenges of childhood that you will ever find.
What Kids Need to Succeed: Four Foundations of Adult Achievement
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Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 38,310. Language: English. Published: November 4, 2011. Category: Nonfiction » Parenting » Childhood development
You're not raising a child. You're raising a future adult. But how do you raise a good grown-up? What separates high-achieving adults from the rest? It's not all genetics or talent. It's the Four Foundations: discipline, a strong work ethic, overcoming adversity & giving. Life lessons from high-achieving adults delivered in easy-to-read, parent-friendly chapters help you prepare kids to excel.
David And Me Under The Sea: Essays From A Decade With Autism
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Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 52,930. Language: English. Published: October 27, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Parenting » Childhood development
Ellie DeLano is best known for her blog, SingleMomtism, where she chronicles the ups and downs of parenting a child with autism. Her journey with her son David has taught her that an autism diagnosis isn't the end of the world - it's just the beginning of an interesting new one.
I’m Bored! What’s Next?
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Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 8,960. Language: English. Published: December 23, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Parenting » Childhood development
This book is intended to be an affordable, quick read for parents, teachers, relatives or others interested in understanding what childhood ADHD is all about. This book purposefully does not go into intervention strategies. However, many times the only intervention required to help an ADHD child is making sure those who surround them at home and school have a true understanding of what ADHD is.