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mądrzy rodzice

m drzy rodzice It 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 D

  • Title: mądrzy rodzice
  • Author: Margot Sunderland
  • ISBN: 9788380310810
  • Page: 283
  • Format: Hardcover
  • It 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 populIt 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 lifeFind out the truth about popular child care strategies, based on the latest research into how a baby s brain is shaped by experienceLearn how to respond effectively to temper tantrums and tears and get a good night s sleep for both you and your child

    • [PDF] Download Ð mądrzy rodzice | by Ø Margot Sunderland
      283 Margot Sunderland
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      Posted by:Margot Sunderland
      Published :2018-08-03T12:06:04+00:00

    1 thought on “mądrzy rodzice

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

    3. 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' [...]

    4. So, it turns out I'm not that crazy after all for doing (mostly) attachment parentinge science of how a baby's brain develops backs it up!

    5. 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 boo [...]

    6. 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 more of a mystery than an infant's mind? It would have [...]

    7. 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 [...]

    8. 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. As a reference librarian and mother to be, I have no idea how a book based on "science" can be authored by someone without a MD, PsyD, or any medical credentials except and honorary doctorate. Seriously if you can tell me where even her Bachelor's degree is from, I'll shut up. Also, this book advocates co-sleeping & bed-sharing which is NOT recommended by: The American Association of Pediatrics , March of Dimes, the Center for Disease Control, and many other credible sources. Moms please do [...]

    10. This book is unique as it talks about brain development in children. This has been really helpful in being able to respond appropriately to my child. It helps to understand how the brain develops and how that influences behavior and perception. I find that I can respond more appropriately when my child is crying. I can also recognize how certain acts (ie such as coming in for a quick hug) is a way for my child to reconnect and to get a dose of happy hormones. It is also a good reminder that how [...]

    11. I'll have to revisit the last two-thirds of this book, which deal more with toddlers and older children, but I just loved the first third. Most of my comments have already appeared in other reviews, like how I really dug the concept of not just offering advice, but explaining the neurobiological basis for said advice. But on top of the usual reactions, I also loved that unlike so many parenting books, Sunderland doesn't feel the need to address her advice to one parent (usually "mom," which, lik [...]

    12. Lots of interesting information about brains and chemicals. Sadly, a fair amount of those silly 'Margot wasn't hugged when she was three and now she's a serial killer' stories with accompanying badly posed stock photos too. I happen to agree with many of the ideas presented in this book as scientific fact, but I think it's a bit rich to claim objectivity when there are patently so many agendas embedded in the interpretation of a few studies - and especially when the language used is so loaded wi [...]

    13. Really good book. Justin and I both loved it, especially since we are both psychologists. It was kind of formatted like a textbook but it was very easy to read and very interesting. And while it was easy to read, it was also very scientific and thoroughly researched and drew on the knowlegde we both already have of brain anatomy, chemical development, attachment, etc. So it wasn't just someone's opinion disguised as a "science" like so many parenting books. I would recommend it for ANY new paren [...]

    14. Not crazy about the title. I'm pretty sure parenting is just as much of an art as a science. However, great content.

    15. Based on the evidence of what happened to the children's brain when we parent them on certain way, this book is totally different from the other parenting books I have read.Certain common parenting practices have been elaborated by the author, for example : sleep training, prolong crying, negative remarks,bullying, emotionally unattached parents, diet and nutrition, under stimulated child and the list goes on.The author strongly advised to fulfill the emotional needs of our children, because it [...]

    16. Pros: I always appreciate the science lessons. My neuroscientist of a husband wasn't too enlightened, but he got a kick out of my sudden fascination with brainy chemicals. The most applicable lessons to be taken from the book are how to visualize the perspective of a child, identify the difference between actual stress/grief and intentional naughtiness, and when/how to address the underlying emotions rather than the outward behavior. It's refreshing to read about parental tools that help young c [...]

    17. I had been wanting to find a book that described a child's cognitive abilities kind of year by year. This isn't it but it is the best I have found so far. I think many parents frustrations could be lessened if they knew their child's cognitive ability at any given year. I didn't like the author's name calling of children though. "When your child is being horrible or awful" Really? You have just spent the last 100+ pages telling us they aren't in control if their emotions but you're cool with cal [...]

    18. I love that this book gives not just advice on common parenting problems (sleep, discipline, etc.) but also explains the science behind the advice.My only complaint about the book is that its treatment of each topic can be somewhat cursory. For example, the authors are big advocates of cosleeping and advance strong scientific arguments for its safety and effectiveness. But they leave a lot of questions unanswered, like, Where does the baby sleep when the parent is not sleeping? What guidance do [...]

    19. I love, LOVE this book. It is hands-down one of my favorite parenting books. It is based on actual brain research and the information is SO useful.I enjoy this book because I am fascinated by the biology of what's going on with babies and toddlers. There are often valid reasons for what they do simply because their little brains and nervous systems are still developing, yet we desperately want them to act like little, logical adults. This book goes a long way in explaining why parents need to ma [...]

    20. I am firmly in the ignore-all-parenting-experts camp. (Seriously, people, guilt-free's the way to go). But, I think neuro science is fascinating (brains!). If, like me, you find baby books annoyingly science-free (assuming psychology isn't a science--personal preference, that assumption), then this is a really cool read about how scientists think very young brains mature, with pretty brain scan pictures and nifty names of hormones. If, unlike me, you're committed to certain baby wrangling conven [...]

    21. Fabulous read and a must for anyone working with children or who is a parent. With so many advances in brain research it's hard to keep up and even harder for parents with busy schedules. Really like this book for how the scientific research is made accessible. The book provides up to date scientific insight on the child- parent relationship and the neurobiological processes of an infant and young child. The Science of Parenting was recommended to me by a professor in my Masters of Clinical Psyc [...]

    22. I wish I would've read this one when my kids were first born. There might not be an instruction manual for raising kids but this is sure close. I recommend that all new parents read this before their kids are born or as soon as possible after and keep it around for reference and refresh. Pair this book with Parenting with Love and Logic by Foster Cline and Jim Fay and you've got a great set of tools to get you started or back on track as a parent who wants to raise self-confident and responsible [...]

    23. "Science of Parenting" is great because the parenting techniques are explained in a way that I could actually follow. Unlike many of the other parenting books I've sampled, I finished this one with an optimistic feeling that I understood a little more about early childhood and was better equipped for the task of parenting.I appreciated how Sunderland always offered an in-depth explanation for her ideas, although there were some instances where she made hazy claims about what "studies show."

    24. this book offers a fresh perspective on parenting where its goal is to be opinion-free. it does this for the majority of the book, yet not completely, offering advice or inferences on the best way to do certain techniques. not a negative, just a fact that this book is not completely unbiased. i really liked the section on co-sleeping and thought this was the most scientific. did not agree with the "three brains" argument as i do not believe in macroevolution in humans, yet was still able to glea [...]

    25. Really enjoyed reading this one. They explained the science behind parenting techniques I already agreed with. It's good to see a philosophy based on growing the emotional and developmental intelligence of the child rather than just "how to get your child to behave the way you want". Sometimes the anecdotes and "case studies" seemed a little trite, and I felt like the author repeated herself a lot. But overall good information, a model to aspire towards.

    26. Have rated this book 5/5 as the science side of it has been invaluble as a mother of a 2 year old. Knowing more about his developing brain has made me so much calmer and relaxed during our more 'challenging' times.I think with any parent book to take what you want and leave what you want. There are some areas of the book you really need to take with a pinch of salt but overall one of the best parenting books I've come across.

    27. This book was very interesting. I liked how the author backed up her ideas with science and studies. I also liked that she sited the studies so that you could find further fact based evidence for yourself. I would have given it five stars but I'm not partial to the text book like set up of the book. I like more personal feeling when I read whether it's fiction or non-fiction. I must say the editors did a good job of breaking up some very heavy information.

    28. The science behind this book is weak at best. She picks what she likes, and either ignores or disagrees with what she doesn't. So from a scientific/evidence based point of view this is crap. However, from a parental perspective it does give one version of an understanding of small children and some ways to help manage them which can be useful. Just don't call it science. It's opinion backed up by anecdote.

    29. Five stars plus! From my personal point of view, Margot Sunderland has written a marvelous book advocating for humans to have the best life possible. Thriving from the beginning of life of our lives to their most happy and joyful conclusion.How can you top that? And, yes, from science! I find new hope and validation through illuminating explanations for my own life. A gift. Big praise for this treatise in the service of humanity.

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