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This is a 3-in-1 reference book. It gives a complete medical dictionary covering hundreds of terms and expressions relating to breast milk. It also gives extensive lists of bibliographic citations. Finally, it provides information to users on how to update their knowledge using various Internet resources.
New parents take heart — you can boost your baby’s development, bond with your newborn and infant, and get back into shape after pregnancy through play! Baby Play for Every Day highlights a simple baby play activity for every day of the year, so you can combine bonding and baby development while having fun with your new baby. There’s no need to turn to boring, theoretical books on development or do complicated exercises to boost your baby’s development. Instead, have fun, and get back into shape with simple newborn activities.B
From the author of the New York Times bestseller that defined nature-deficit disorder and launched the international children-and-nature movement, Vitamin N (for “nature”) is a complete prescription for connecting with the power and joy of the natural world right now, with-500 activities for children and adults-Dozens of inspiring and thought-provoking essays-Scores of informational websites-Down-to-earth adviceIn his landmark work Last Child in the Woods, Richard Louv was the first to bring widespread attention to the alienation of children from the natural world, coining the term nature-deficit disorder and outlining the benefits of a strong nature connection–from boosting mental acuity and creativity to reducing obesity and depression, from promoting health and wellness to simply having fun.
Some things about babies, happily, will never change. They still arrive warm, cuddly, soft, and smelling impossibly sweet. But how moms and dads care for their brand-new bundles of baby joy has changed and now, so has the new-baby bible. Announcing the completely revised third edition of “What to Expect the First Year.” With over 10.5 million copies in print, “First Year” is the world s best-selling, best-loved guide to the instructions that babies don t come with, but should. And now, it s better than ever.
When it comes to your new baby, everyone from Dr. Spock to Dr. Brazleton has an armful of advice. But no one’s delivering any tips on how you can care for yourself. Now, four-time delivery room veteran Vicki Iovine answers your questions, calms your fears, and cracks you up as only a girlfriend can, with straight advice and hilarious observations on… "Baby euphoria": Is it a mind-altering drug?"Husband? What Husband?": Taking care of the big baby, as well as the little baby"I Want My Old Body Back!": What you can fix and what you can’t"The Droning Phenomenon": The inability to discuss anything but your baby for more than thirty seconds"Do I Have to Become Carol Brady?": Conquering your fear of being a less-than-perfect mother"Competitive Mothering": Coping with know-it-alls, finger-pointers, and others who try to "Out-Mom" youNOTE: Pausing to read this book may be the only selfish thing you do all year, since you’ll have time for nothing else!
This illuminating investigation takes a fresh look at the role of media in children’s lives. An overview of the formidable challenges parents face and creative ways to overcome them are included, as are strategies for turning a home environment from "high-tech" to "high-touch."
Elisha Cooper spends his mornings creating children s books and his afternoons playing with his two daughters. But when he discovers a lump in five-year-old Zoe s midsection as she sits on his lap at a Chicago Cubs game, everything changes. Surgery, sleepless nights, months of treatment, a drumbeat of worry. Even as the family moves to New York and Zoe starts kindergarten, they must navigate a new normal: school and soccer and hot chocolate at the local cafe, interrupted by anxious visits to the hospital.
Put your baby to sleep! Based on the scientifically established rest and activity cycle that occurs every hour and a half, here’s a proven program to help every parent give their baby better nights and naps. Simply note the time your baby wakes up. Play, feed, or engage with the baby for 90 minutes; then begin to soothe him back to sleep. That’s right, 90 minutes after baby wakes up in the morning, it’s time for a nap; and 90 minutes after the nap, it’s time for another one. In a reassuring style, Dr.
Though the end of your life may be near, it doesn’t mean you have to stop livingAfter being diagnosed in her early thirties with terminal breast cancer, Heather McManamy felt like her life was crumbling. Her "normal" vanished—and was replaced with multiple surgeries and dozens of chemo treatments that could briefly extend her life, but would not prevent her inevitable death. With an effervescent spirit and a new perspective, Heather started to live each day as if it were her last. She learned to soak in the moment, appreciate the beauty around her, and celebrate her blessings.
Children and teenagers text, network and twitter online as second nature, but when emails or texts are used to threaten, harass, intimidate or embarrass someone, they can turn from being a source of enjoyment to a source of crippling anxiety and fear. This approachable book is packed with advice, games and activities for groups and individuals to help young people understand what cyberbullying is, how they should behave online and how they can stay safe. The activities range from quizzes and competitions to storyboard games and art activities, and cover issues such as how easily personal information can be forwarded, the risks posed by unknown ‘friends’ on social networking sites, and how to discuss and deal with bullying issues.
An instant snapshot of how the world today is shaping the name you may choose for your child tomorrow, The 2011 Baby Names Almanac is jam-packed with information and trends, plus thousands of names to browse. Here’s a sneak peek at the ideas, forecasts, predictions, and suggestions you’ll find:Why some names are a lot more popular than you think (Carly, Tristan)The cutting edge names on the rise (Kellan, Serenity) and the superhot names cooling fast (Miley, Kaden)The crossover pop culture names that will be moving to the cribs of tomorrow (Pandora)Just how many Isabellas and Jacobs are out thereA look at whether popular unisex names like Riley are used more for boys or girlsThe hottest names in your stateThe girls’ name that jumped more than 675 places on the top 1000 names, and the boys’ name that can’t shake a 902 ranking Packed with easy-to-read charts, graphs, and maps, this book is a screen shot of the world today.
Mothers and daughters share, and want, a bond for life―one that can remain positive and grow stronger with each passing year. Sil and Eliza Reynolds have designed a set of tools to assist you in nurturing that bond. If you’re locked in a clash of wills or fear the prospect of getting into one, with Mothering and Daughtering you can learn how to build the foundation for a deep and lasting relationship that is a source of support, joy, and love throughout your lives.Offering you two breakthrough guides in one, Mothering and Daughtering was created to help you find and protect the unique treasure that is your relationship.
As the motor’s vibrations cradled me, I tried to envision my life. I saw the red lines of highways on the map, stretched between cities like threads of torn cloth. I imagined a book that could hold it all together, plains and mountain ranges, dust-drab towns beyond interstates, and somewhere on the far edges, the valley in British Columbia and those nights in Virginia when I snuck out and stalked the highway, trying to fathom where I belonged on this threadbare continent.”As a child growing up in rural British Columbia, Deni Béchard had no idea that his family was extraordinary.
This latest, enhanced and updated edition will help guide the thinking of those challenged with aging in the family.Since the last edition in 2006, much has happened in the field of eldercare. There is now an increasing awareness of the complex challenges posed by the expanding aging population in North America. When our parents reach a certain age and have difficulty coping, we find ourselves wondering how to provide them with the kind of love, care, support, and attention they need, just as they have done for us all our lives.T
Look at today’s superachievers in business, technology, the arts, sports, and politics. What were they like as children and teens, and what brought out their incredible talents? In this extraordinary book, 22 unparalleled achievers from diverse professions talk about their own experiences, offering candid insights on how to mentor and empower our children. Kids Who Think Outside the Box presents practical ways to engage and harness a child’s natural inclinations and gifts, whatever they may be.First-person narratives include: Academy Award(r)-nominated director, producer, and actor Spike Lee * Legendary musician and former Beatle Sir Paul McCartney * New York City Mayor and former Bloomberg LLP Chief Executive Michael R.
Do you constantly find yourself battling to stop your kids spending hours in front of a screen? Whether it’s a tv, an ipad, a pc or a playstation children are spending more and more time absorbed in the digital world and for most parents it’s a cause for concern. The most frequent question parenting expert Noel Janis Norton is asked by desperate parents is how to limit and manage screen time. Parents know their children became aggressive and stressed after prolonged time on an electronic device, and they know that it limits their child’s willingness to do other activities, yet they are at a loss of what to do about it.
Some children can walk into a room and feel “the vibe” instantly in their body. Others may tune into an unspoken family conflict, or tell someone to "be careful" before stumbling into an unknown situation. These may seem to be the normal human qualities of intuition and empathy, but in highly intuitive children (and adults), such traits are supercharged. Growing up in a culture that favors the rational and the five senses can be difficult for gifted children. This book shows parents, teachers, and therapists how to help them — and those around them — embrace and exercise their gift.
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