Sunday, July 17, 2016

No-Drama Discipline Workbook Review

No-Drama Discipline Workbook: Exercises, Activities, and Practical Strategies to Calm The Chaos and Nurture Developing Minds

Based on their New York Times bestselling book No-Drama Discipline, internationally acclaimed neuropsychiatrist Daniel J. Siegel, MD, and brain-based parenting expert Tina Payne Bryson, PhD, have created a guide to manage and reduce drama in your interactions with your kids, and even decrease the amount of time you spend having to discipline.

The goal is simple: discipline less on autopilot by developing a set of principles and strategies based on your own family dynamics. These stories, reflections, and exercises will help you think more deeply about the way you communicate with your kids, and provide opportunities for peaceful and nurturing conflict resolution.

Some of the skills you'll learn:
- Develop clear and consistent strategies for responding to misbehavior.
- Move from tantrum to tranquility by connecting and calming.
- Apply the three "Brain C's" and understand how neuroscience impacts your disciplinary decisions.
- Practice tips to remain firm and consistent in your discipline, while communicating with warmth, love, respect, and compassion.
- Teach your child life lessons on how to relate to others, how to handle difficult situations, and how to control emotions and impulses.
- Engage with the interactive format, journaling to integrate ideas into your parenting approach.

I recevied a complimentary copy.

James Reese
Daniel J. Siegel, M.D. (Los Angeles, CA)
Neuropsychiatrist and co-author of The Whole-Brain Child Workbook

Tina_Author Photo_Low Resolution
Tina Payne Bryson, Ph.D. (Los Angeles, CA)
Parenting expert, psychotherapist and co-author of The Whole-Brain Child Workbook

I recevied a complimentary copy.

Cassandra's Review-  I would recommend this book to parents and soon to be parents.  It is filled with great ways that can help. Even though no child is the same and some require a bit more or less discipline the workbook is more beneficial to the parent as they are the ones who in the end need to contain themselves and make the situation less traumatic.

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