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LLMSWs & LLBSWs Needing Supervision

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The Mother Of All Parenting Books: The Ultimate... PORTABLE

As an economist and mother, Emily Oster takes a data-driven approach to elements of pregnancy. She dives into the data so you as the reader can make the best and most informed decision for yourself. Oster also wrote Cribsheet, which covers the early years of parenting and her third book, Family Firm, came out in Summer 2021.

The Mother of All Parenting Books: The Ultimate...

The anticipation of going back to work is something many new mothers struggle with. The practicality of parenting, nursing, and working can be overwhelming. This book offers some of the basics you need to survive working motherhood while breastfeeding in a completely non-judgmental way.

Look, I am not trying to alarm you. I am a mom of a toddler and a baby so I know that sometimes you need guidance to show whether you are raising your kids the right way, or whether you are doing the right thing. It does not matter if you are experiencing parenthood for the first time or you have been parenting for a long time, it is always beneficial to learn a thing or two. It is said that a worried mother does a better research than the FBI. Here is a list of 10 parenting books I think are important for you and your partner.

Even the heated debate about breastfeeding has been simmering, and flaring up, for at least 250 years, Hardyment shows. In the 18th century, mothers didn't have high-tech formula but had many recommendations about what was best for the baby and the family. Should a mother send the baby off to a wet nurse's home, so her husband won't be offended by the sight of a baby suckling? And if the family couldn't afford a wet nurse, there was specially treated cow's milk available or even better, the baby could be nursed by a goat, 18th century parenting books advised. (If you're wondering how moms accomplished such a feat, Hardyment includes an 18th century drawing of a young mom pushing a swaddled newborn underneath a goat's udder.)

In the past few generations, fathers have stepped up and started helping with a big chunk of parenting duties. Since 1965, American dads have more than doubled the number of hours they spend each week on child care, PEW research found. But mothers still carry most of the load. They spend, on average, 14 hours each week on child care while fathers spend about seven.

Many parents believe they need to use strict punishment and shame to get their kids to behave. But author Rebecca Eanes, a mother herself, outlines how using positive parenting techniques can both gently discipline kids and result in kids who are emotionally healthy, empathetic, loving, and kind.

Eanes helps parents with various parenting issues and objectives, including establishing an emotional connection with children, avoiding power struggles, and embracing joy during motherhood. For more information on Rebecca Eanes, you can view her profile here and here.

I'm Lauren, a military spouse and Language of Listening master parent coach. I write about my crazy parenting adventures, discovering happiness in motherhood and navigating the ups and downs of military life. I spend my days re-heating coffee while chasing my kids around the house. Hang around for a bit and join the fun!

When she becomes a mother herself, she decides to find out how other parenting customs around the world differ from the ones she had gotten used to growing up in suburban Michigan. She embarks on a journey to Tanzania, Argentina, China and other remote places. There, she interviews child development experts, sociologists and psychologists, as well as other parents.

A thought-provoking, urgent and inspirational guide to life as a Black mother. It explores the various stages between pregnancy and waving your child off at the gates of primary school while facing hurdles such as white privilege, racial micro-aggression and unconscious bias at every point. Candice does so with her trademark sense of humour and refreshing straight-talking, and the result is a call-to-arms that will allow mums like her to take control, scrapping the parenting rulebook to mother their own way. 041b061a72


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