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What to Expect the First Year (Anglais) Broché – 15 mai 2004


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Broché, 15 mai 2004
EUR 26,08 EUR 1,84

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

'An irreplacable brick of month-by-month common sense that hasn't sold 650,000 copies for nothing and whose appendix on childhood illnesses makes you your own emergency paediatrician' THE TIMES
'a comprehensive and practical month-by-month guide' BABY & YOU
'A great reference book for any parent, and probably the best choice as a handbook for those readers who find a bit of medical advice a real safety net for their own instinctive parenting. It also covers a lot more medical conditions than many of the other publications and it's preferable to calling NHS Direct every time your little one has a nosebleed' JUNIOR --Ce texte fait référence à une édition épuisée ou non disponible de ce titre.

Quatrième de couverture

· My baby seems to be the only one of her peers who's not sleeping through the night yet. Will she ever?
· At what age should I try to get my baby into a routine?
· Does everything I eat or drink get into my breast milk?
· My son's almost eight months and he hasn't shown any interest in crawling. Is there anything wrong?
This new 2nd edition of What to Expect: The First Year is the parents' bible for taking care of their new baby. Now fully revised with the most up-to-date information, and with dozens of Q&As, it is more accessible and fun to read than ever. It brings more in-depth coverage to issues such as newborn health checks, home births, vitamins and vaccines, milk allergies, causes of colic, sleep problems, SIDS, returning to work, dealing with siblings, weaning, the expanded role of the father and much, much more.
A comprehensive guide packed with down-to-earth, reassuring and practical advice, What to Expect: The First Year is an invaluable aid for all parents of new babies.
PRAISE FOR THE WHAT TO EXPECT SERIES …
'Written by mothers, for mothers, full of eminently practical advice'
NEW GENERATION
'Worth its weight in gold'
LIVING TODAY
Simon & Schuster UK
CHILDCARE
978-1-8473-7974-0 --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .


Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 806 pages
  • Editeur : Workman Publishing; Édition : 2 Rev Upd (15 mai 2004)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0761129588
  • ISBN-13: 978-0761129585
  • Dimensions du produit: 22,7 x 15,5 x 4,2 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (4 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 312.187 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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4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Un client sur 15 juillet 2004
Format: Broché
This is a great book and a must have resource. The author provides a month by month setup, which is easy to follow and she addresses pretty much every issue imaginable from the 3 different ways to burp a baby -complete with pictures- to what your child should be able to do month by month.
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par lecteur sur 28 janvier 2009
Format: Broché
this book is a very useful one plenty of good advises and tips. good thing is that teh authors give you the various possibility to deal with situation and as parent you can decide which one is the most appropriate for you / your kid. this one has become our bible. note: you need to be able to read english but no need to be billingual to find it useful
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Par Clarinette sur 12 juin 2014
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
A great help with a little baby. Rather thorough, it explains everything that you could possibly encounter with a newborn! A must have for a first child!
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Par perrine sur 31 août 2013
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Une référence, très bien écrit (en anglais) et pratique mois par mois avec sections spéciales. Donne des perspectives différentes pour mieux laisser choisir. Version kindle lisible.
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Amazon.com: 222 commentaires
153 internautes sur 160 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I like it, but it has some flaws 9 janvier 2007
Par GadgetChick - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I absolutely hated What to Expect When You're Expecting. Hated it. So when a friend gave me this book as a gift when I was pregnant, I kind of put it to the side, never expecting to use it.

Well, I surprised myself. I actually refer to this book a lot in caring for my now almost-6-month-old son.

What I like about the book is that the questions that it addresses are very much like real-life questions people ask about their babies. Some of the questions are word-for-word questions my husband and I have asked each other. That makes the information very accessible and I think, reassuring. You get a sense that "Oh good, my five-month-old is not the only one in the world who seems to be coughing just to get my attention."

There's a really comprehensive amount of information about nearly every parenting topic you can think of. In particular, the section about infant illness is invaluable. Great charts of symptoms and treatments for those symptoms, explanations about how to do home treatments, etc. My son has gotten a couple of colds, one of which brought on a croupy cough, and the book's advice about steam treatments and a quick trip outside helping were right-on, and exactly what my mom and grandma had told me worked to help croup. Without the book's specific description of what croup and stridor sound like, and how to treat it, I probably would have ended up in the emergency room with my son.

That being said, here are the things I don't like about this book.

- The information is supposedly unbiased, but the author comes down firmly on the pro or con side of an issue and there's not a lot of doubt about what the author feels you "should" or "should not" do. The author is against pacifiers, against co-sleeping, is much too cautionary about babywearing, and advocates CIO as a way to get a baby to sleep - there's a whole section about how to do CIO in the six-month chapter. The book is also very, VERY pro-breastfeeding. I breastfeed, so it didn't "bother" me, per se, but if a mom has to or chooses to formula feed, the constant references to breastfeeding and questions about breastfeeding that are found over and over and OVER in the book's pages would probably be a big turnoff. There's some lip service paid to "well, formula feeding is an OK choice" but there's a VERY clear and VERY strong message that you should breastfeed until your child is a year old, period. I know a lot of women who tried valiantly to breastfeed and just could not, and I have had my own challenges with it. I am all for breastfeeding advocacy and I consider myself an advocate for breastfeeding, but the tone and the repeated admonishments to breastfeed for a year were over-the-top even for me.

- The aforementioned section about CIO was pretty terrible. There were no discussions about ways to avoid CIO other than extended family bedsharing (which the author was lukewarm about recommending, at best), and there is a middle ground between the two. There was also no discussion about the fact that CIO doesn't work for all children - some kids are crying escalators, they don't calm down after crying for an extended period but instead get more upset, and trying CIO with a baby like that is going to be traumatizing for all involved. There's a pretty terrifying section that talks about how to deal with the noise of CIO, by notifying your neighbors, trying to muffle sound, etc. I just have to say, if your baby is crying that loud, that piercingly, and that long when you try CIO, you should consider the possibility that CIO is not working and is actually scaring or harming your child. CIO is a great tool for some kids, but not for all kids, and the book treats CIO like it is the cure-all for sleep problems. You get a sense, reading that section, that there really is no alternative to CIO other than having your baby sleep with you until they're 10, and there are other options (the No Cry Sleep Solution has some great suggestions about the sleep issue). There's also no discussion of the idea that nightwaking, especially for breastfed babies, is a developmentally normal and appropriate thing and will get better with time even without resorting to sleep training measures.

- The developmental milestones are treated as gospel truth and there is some alarmist information about "if your kid doesn't do X by Y month there could be a BIG PROBLEM." There's no discussion about what developmental milestones really mean in terms of development or the idea that babies can have developmental strengths in one area and weaknesses in another. My baby has always been WAY ahead in his gross motor development and lagging in his fine motor, which is a totally normal thing. But there's really no allowance for that, or explanation for why that would happen, in this book.

Overall I think this book is good and I don't think it's nearly as guilt- or panic-inducing as the Expecting book, or the Sears Baby Book (which is a whole other review). I think it's a worthwhile addition to the library of any new parent, if you can take some of the information in it with a grain of salt.
78 internautes sur 88 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
There are much better books than this one. 28 février 2007
Par V. Thaler - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I wholeheartedly agree with the reviewers who found this book alarmist and overly one-sided on many issues. My pediatrician agrees, and instead recommends the American Academy of Pediatrics' CARING FOR YOUR BABY AND YOUNG CHILD, REVISED EDITION, BIRTH TO AGE 5. What to Expect is a great book as long as your child does everything exactly as the authors prescribe. Otherwise, you're up a creek. Today's example: My 8-month-old isn't incredibly interested in finger foods yet, and this book makes it sound like she's doomed to eat Gerber purees for the rest of her life as a result. It also suggested that I was setting her up for a childhood of poor eating habits. A new mom, of course I called my pediatrician and he said I had nothing to worry about! Go with the other book instead. Rather than month-to-month guidelines which make you feel like your child is "behind" if he doesn't do something "on time," the AAP book wisely speaks about 4-7 month-olds, 8-12 month-olds, etc., at once. The authors recognize that every baby proceeds at her own pace. (What to Expect puts in its disclaimer that every baby is different, but its tone on many topics suggests otherwise).
22 internautes sur 27 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
make sure you get and review the 2nd edition, NOT the first 25 mai 2005
Par amberliz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
The problem with the previous reviewer's comments is that she's looking at the older edition of the book. THe 2nd edition, published in 2003 clearly states on page 437:

"The AAP recommends that breastfeeding continue for AT LEAST a full year and then for as long as baby and mother both want to keep it up..... Many women choose to continue nursing into the second year and beyond, and that's fine.... Older children who breastfeed are just as likely to be secure, happy, and independent as those who wean early."

PLUS -- there's an entire chapter dedicated to breastfeeding... with tons of reasons why it's a good thing. So I don't get why so many reviewers here keep on blasting this book for not being pro-breastfeeding. This book is so well balanced on so many issues -- like co-sleeping and baby wearing, etc. Looking at a ten year old version of the book that's been passed down from friend to friend and then REVIEWING it here -- instead of actually going out to the store or library to get the actual current book is unfair.

This book has been so helpful to me. As a first time parent, this book had all the answers I needed. Sure, I may not agree with everything in the book, but I'm intelligent enough to not take everything I read and treat it as gospel. I'm able to make my own decision when it comes to parenting, and not only does this book give me the tools to do that, but the authors even encourage that parents ultimately do what feels best to them.

I highly recommend it!
24 internautes sur 30 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
There are much better books out there! 26 mai 2004
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I bought this book as a resource for my first child. Although it has some useful information, it is very "middle of the road" and I felt it didn't go in depth enough with research and information I felt to be important. One *huge* area that is lacking is the breastfeeding information. They do not adequately explain the differences between breastfeeding and formula, and recommend weaning a child at 9mo. The AAP recomments nursing for *at least* a year, and the WHO (World Health Organization) recommends at least 2 years. In WTE, the authors indicate that if you don't wean by 9mo, a child will almost assuredly not wean at all or until much much later. This simply is inaccurate at best. Throughtout the book, the book is obviously biased towards a "doctor knows all" point of view. I suppose it's a good book for anyone who would like to know what the average doctor would tell her to do, but it's not a good book for anyone who likes to have a little more information and make her OWN informed choices. No one is perfect, and doctors certainly don't have *all* the information that makes them experts on childrearing in general. This book to me seemed like doctor propaganda.
Although there is definitely some good info in there, I feel that the biases (especially with regard to nursing) outweight the good that is in this book. I'd save your money on this one and look into other books for specific areas you are interested-- a nursing book for nursing, a child development book for child development, a medical guide for medical issues.
12 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
"What to Expect" way off the mark 6 novembre 2006
Par D. Kaikkonen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I read this book after reading "What to Expect When You're Expecting" and was very disappointed. I liked "Expecting," most likely because while pregnancies differ, the biology is pretty much the same for everyone, so it's hard to miswrite pregnancy. However, after reading "First year" I have found myself overly concerned for no reason simply because a lot of what is in this book has not accurately described my child's behavior or abilities. I know the authors put out the disclaimer that every baby is different, but I'm not talking about when kids will walk or talk. I'm talking about their claim that babies can feel embarassment at the age of ten months or understand that I want my son to help clean up if I hand him a paper towel. Additionally, the book does not always offer a good answer to a question...the answer usually comes in the form of "some babies will, some babies won't." How is that helpful?!! After noting a string of inconsistencies and claims that are simply false, I finally had to put the book down or drive myself crazy. In long, I do not recommend this book to anyone, particularly a first time mother.
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