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What Every Parent Needs to Know: The incredible effects of love, nurture and play on your child's development (Anglais) Broché – 7 juin 2007


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What Every Parent Needs to Know: The incredible effects of love, nurture and play on your child's development + The Attachment Parenting Book: A Commonsense Guide to Understanding and Nurturing Your Baby
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Descriptions du produit

Biographie de l'auteur

Margot Sunderland is Director of Education and Training for the Centre for Child Mental Health in London. A child psychotherapist with 20 years experience, she runs Masters degree programmes in Arts and Child Psychotherapy and is the author of over 20 books on child mental health. Margot lives in London.


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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 288 pages
  • Editeur : Dorling Kindersley (7 juin 2007)
  • Collection : DK PREG. CHILDC
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1405320362
  • ISBN-13: 978-1405320368
  • Dimensions du produit: 18,7 x 2,1 x 23 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 28.509 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Bernard Bel le 9 juin 2006
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Un très beau (et très utile) cadeau pour votre belle-mère ségoléno-sarkozienne, car l'auteure y explique avec une très grande clarté pourquoi il n'est pas bon de laisser un enfant pleurer, quelle est la fonction du jeu, etc., s'appuyant sur des schémas très simples qui parlent des 3 cerveaux de l'enfant... En plus c'est imprimé en gros caractères, ce que les belles-mères apprécient, passé un certain âge.

Un article du Daily Mail disait qu'elle s'est appuyée sur 800 études scientifiques. J'ai acheté ce bouquin pour vérifier, car je croyais à une coquille. En fait, il y en a 793 (excusez du peu!) et la bibliographie complète est téléchargeable sur le site de l'ouvrage: www.dk.com/scienceofparenting

La présentation est magniique: photos en quadri sur toutes les pages...
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4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Antinéa le 19 janvier 2007
Format: Relié
Je trouve ce livre complet, pratique, à lire et à relire dès qu'on a un doute...

J'ai trouvé des explications physiologiques à l'état émotionnel de mon enfant (mes enfants) et j'ai pu leur apporter des réponses adéquates, pour communiquer de façon non violente et prendre en considération leurs émotions.

Au final , nous en sortons grandis et surtout nous communiquons mieux, en respectant mieux chacun.
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par YOHAN BERNARD le 8 avril 2014
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Every parent really need to read this book in order to avoid mistakes and misunderstandings with youg children. I hope it will soon published in French!
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Amazon.com: 64 commentaires
57 internautes sur 61 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A thought-provoking read 12 juin 2006
Par Becca - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I just bought this book a few days ago, and completely adore it. There are quite a few child-rearing styles out there, from attachment to Ferberizing, and new parents can feel completely overwhelmed with the anecdotes and 'expert advice' thrown their way from every side-- especially when they don't know what effect any of those tactics will have on their little one.

This book clears up the mystery by providing scientific research on how an infant's brain is affected by his/her early experiences with you (the parent); namely, it demonstrates that how you respond to the baby's emotions/needs is the biggest component in how they view themselves and the world-- both at the time and decades later, well into adulthood. As the introduction notes, for many years "we have been using child-rearing techniques without awareness of the possible long-term effects, because until now we simply could not see the effects of our actions on a child's developing brain. But with the advances of neuroscience, brain scans, and years of research on the brains of primates and other mammals, we no longer have the innocence of ignorance. For several years, science has been revealing to us that key emotional systems in the human brain are powerfully molded for better or worse by parenting experiences."

The serious subject matter might make you worry it's more of a textbook than anything else-- but don't be fooled. The layout of the book makes it exceedingly easy to read and digest, and the photos (which are numerous) are nice and colorful. There are also lots of sidebars and little nuggets of information scattered throughout the pages, which breaks the text up and makes it even easier to read.

All in all, this is a top-notch parenting guide, and I say this as someone who owns a LOT of child-rearing books! If I could give "The Science of Parenting" 10 stars, I would.
30 internautes sur 33 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Relevant not only to parents, but for treatment 14 juillet 2006
Par Rex - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
As a psychoanalyst I find this book fascinating, not only in terms of parenting my own kids, but in terms of the wider issues of promoting emotional health and well-being. The book gives a solid scientific backing to my responding to my kids' distress, rather than being told I am just indulgent and spoiling. It has also helped me to avoid getting into a submission/dominance clash over tantrums and to realise when one should concede with grace with a child who is distraught and furious in his failure to get through and emotionally connect with his parent. Of course there is a difference between this and a pure battle of wills with an older child who needs to be taught that Mummy is boss, and where clear boundaries are vital to make him feel safe. The book has also helped me to avoid shaming responses and to acknowledge what Margaret Mahler calls "emotional re-fuelling" ( that time in the playground when they just need to come back to base again, to say hello.) It has also helped me appreciate the scientific validity for the fact that the seemingly contented infant can actually be the infant who has given up. What's the point of screaming for help, if no one comes? The book is not about the all giving, long-suffering resentful mother. This does nothing for the self- esteem of the child. Rather the book speaks of the vital importance of parent care and the science supporting this.

I am full of admiration for the author's patience and thoroughness in collating this vast array of up to date neuroscientific research studies which focus mainly on parent- child interaction. (As these references are all at the back of the book, parents don't need to refer to them, but I am sure they will be a vital resource for mental health professionals!)

As a practicing psychoanalyst, I believe that alongside attachment theory, this book also has real implications for treatment. The book allays mental health professionals the opportunity to integrate their various theories of the primary importance of relationships in the first few years of life, and how these can have long term effects on the key emotional systems in the child's brain.

This book is about prevention. I think it should be read not only by parents but by child care professionals and those working in the field of mental health.
24 internautes sur 26 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Fantastic review and synthesis of the literature 14 avril 2008
Par J. Giles - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I found this book on the discount shelf, and I am so glad that I did! As a trained molecular biologist, I appreciate the author's ability to explain development of neuronal pathways in a way that anyone can understand.

I absolutely disagree with the reviewers who indicate that the author excessively asserts her personal opinion. I did not find that to be true at all. In any case, shouldn't people value the opinion of a trained child therapist? Not to mention, this book is not short; are you telling me one should base one's opinion of an entire book on a tiny section regarding the length of time out? That is ludicrous.

Regarding a lack of science, I think the reference section allays any fear of that. Maybe the other reviewers missed that part, or maybe they are not used to reading technical, scientific style writing. I can only guess. The fact that the reference section is so extensive is part of why I love this book so much!

There is a TON of useful information in this book, but the most important take-home point is that parents must always respond to their babies distress, ALWAYS. Response does not mean the child gets what he or she wants all the time: response means that you help the child deal with his/her emotions. Stress reduction pathways are formed so early in life, and once a child reaches 2 or 3, it is too late to reverse the damage that inattentive parenting can cause. Let's face it, as parents we have a responsibility to our children, like it or not. Wouldn't you rather have the information you need to do your very best for your kids?

You don't have to be a scientist to understand how important this information is.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Comfort Your Crying Baby. 18 mai 2009
Par Jessica - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book gave me the data I needed to go with my gut. Permanent damage can be caused by stress chemicals that are released in a child who is not comforted. DO NOT listen to idiots who tell you to Sleep Train your child. Do not listen to idiots who tell you that you are being "manipulated" by a young baby. Read it, understand it, use it. And parent with love!
104 internautes sur 140 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Not enough science and too much of the author's pure opinion 20 juillet 2006
Par carolina-polar-bear - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
If you read the review of this in Mothering magazine and were hoping for a scientific defense of attachment/gentle parenting practices, do NOT waste your money on this book.

For example, consider the chapter on discipline. The same tired old folk "wisdom" is trotted out, with absolutely no scientific defense. Yes, the author recommends "time in" (ie talk with your kid when they behave in ways you don't like to see if you can figure out the problem) but she also recommends "time out" as a last resort "with one minute for each year of age". Where on earth did this recommendation for timing come from? What's the empirical evidence for it? It is so standard that it is rarely questioned. And here it is again - just another author's opinion, and just the same opinion as millions of other people. A tad disappointing.

Also, the author is very keen on ignoring bad behavior and praising (giving stickers etc) for good behavior in order to motivate more good behavior in the future. But, again, no empirical evidence is given for the efficacy of this. And in fact, there is empirical evidence that praising children (giving them rewards etc) for doing something (such as reading books) makes them LESS motivated to do those things in future. (See the Kohn book I mention later for the details.)

If you want a book that genuinely does provide empirical evidence regarding time out and other punitive strategies, doling out praise and blame etc, then read Alfie Kohn's "Unconditional Parenting". It is the most carefully researched parenting book I have ever read, and I've read way too many....
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