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The Nourishing Traditions Book of Baby & Child Care (Anglais) Broché – 16 février 2013

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Descriptions du produit

Book by Morell Sally Fallon Cowan Thomas S

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370 internautes sur 390 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 This does not resemble NT - Lacks coherence (and references) 20 août 2013
Par K.C. - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I enjoyed reading Nourishing Traditions (NT) and have incorporated some of the information from that book into my family's diet. It also prompted me to delve into some areas of nutrition research that I hadn't read before NT. I expected this book to take a similar approach to child care (i.e. present qualitative and quantitative research, give an overview of historical trends, and present ideas from various cultures). I had high hopes for this book, since Sally Fallon was once again listed as an author, but after reading this book perhaps I should search for more from Mary Enig (the co-author of NT, but not on this book).

Perhaps the first sign that this book would be a let down were the typos throughout the pages (such as "hunbands" for husbands p 211, "sores" for scores p 104). The carelessness of the authors was reflected in the poor quality of the content and its presentation. This book lacked a coherent voice, and others have noted the contradictory statements found throughout its pages.

There are myriad sections without references. At other times the authors reference secondary sources (in discussing toilet training they note that "Pediatrician Lindy Woodard believes that a child can and should be trained by thirty months; in her professional experience, children who are trained at an older age have more problems learning to use the toilet." p. 168). Often the subject of a section would lack focus and context, such as p. 209 where the authors talk about "soul disorders" in reference to mental health. One assumes they are referencing the work of someone else, but it isn't cited or put into context. This leaves the reader to wonder why the authors would consider if "wisdom teeth extraction impacts our souls."

Some of the child rearing advice was unexpected: p. 203 "no parents can really play with their children" because they have "too much responsibility, too many disappointments, too much school learning to play" and "Don't play with your children, just do your stuff-laundry, cooking, gardening, mowing the lawn, bird watching." Perhaps the authors began writing the section to stress the importance of letting children have creative play rather than structuring all playtime with activities and parental narration, but they composed a message of 'do your chores and leave your child to do his own thing.' Again, there were no references in this brief section, though there are plenty of sources the authors could have drawn from if they had done some research.

Although I anticipated the publishing of this book with excitement, I cannot recommend "The Nourishing Traditions Book of Baby and Child Care". Thank you for taking the time to read this review, and thank you for not clicking "unhelpful" simply because you disagree with my view. NT is a groundbreaking book, and I sincerely hope this book does not tarnish its reputation.
445 internautes sur 464 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Mostly good with some questionable parts 17 février 2013
Par Informed Mama - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Because the original Nourishing Traditions book has been so useful for me, I pre-ordered the Baby and Child Care version as soon as I heard it was going to be released. I was excited when it was delivered and I could finally read it! Having two small children, I am always happy to learn more about nourishing them.

There is a lot to like about The Nourishing Traditions Book of Baby and Child Care by Sally Fallon Morrell and Thomas S Cowan. Some of it is exceptionally well-researched (other things I thought were a little sketchy or questionable, see further below). I could never list all the awesome things the book discusses, but some of the highlights for me include:

- Discussion about healthy fats. Many parents and parents-to-be are scared of fats because we've been fed a lie about cholesterol. I'm not afraid of fats and believe they are essential to nutrition and development, especially that of children, but I sometimes feel the WAPF goes overboard with this.
- Exploration of the vitamins and minerals needed prior to conception and during pregnancy.
- Discussion about toxic chemical exposure in every day life/products and the risks of this during pregnancy.
- An examination of what is in modern infant formula.
- Comprehensive suggestions for treating common childhood ailments using natural approaches rather than mainstream medicine.

I also found myself reading and rereading a few things in the book that made me go hrmmmm:

- A suggestion that it is not necessary to consume large amounts of water before and during pregnancy (p35). Apparently, the best way to hydrate your body is to 'consume plenty of healthy fats, because fats provide the most energy on the cellular level - much more than carbohydrates and proteins, and the by product of this energy is water'. I don't know enough about this matter to comment further at this stage, but I find it strange that drinking water would be discouraged.

- "Attachment parentings can interfere with a child's need to learn about the world on his own, and his gradual emergence into his sense of independent self" (p156). Clearly, the authors have confused attachment parenting with helicopter parenting. One of the greatest outcomes of attachment parenting is confident and secure children who are not only independent, but highly inter-dependent.

- A suggestion that a baby play pen is a good idea to 'protect baby from being stepped on' (p160). As far I have ever seen, baby play pens are good for two purposes - keeping little hands away from the Christmas Tree, and having a safe place for mum to iron.

- Promotion of the time-out technique for dealing with inappropriate behaviour (p173). I've worked with enough children in my career and read enough literature on child behaviour and development to know that time-out is an ineffective, overused and misunderstood tool that adults resort to when they have no clue otherwise how to deal with their child's actions (thank you Super Nanny). In many cases it's the parents who need time out from the situation to cool down and gather their composure. I'm not about to tell anyone how to parent, but I will say that when a child is sent to time-out to 'think about their behaviour', you can be guaranteed they're thinking of anything BUT that.

- An apparent misunderstanding about baby-led weaning. The book says that baby-led weaning is to be resisted and that baby's parents should be squarely in charge of what baby eats from the beginning. I did a combination of purees and baby-led weaning with both my children, and I was always squarely in charge of what they ate and what they were offered. Part of my role as a mother is to prepare nourishing foods for my children. Whether they pick at it and hand-feed themselves or whether I offered it mushed up on a spoon is irrelevant. The book fails to recognise that a child can only choose food from that which they have been offered or is available. If only nourishing food is offered and available, then that is what the child will choose.

I must admit I am surprised that with the concept of Nourishing Traditions being about adopting traditional methods of preparing foods as observed in ultra-healthy non-western people groups, I expected the book on baby and child care to promote more traditional and indigenous ways of nurturing (not just nourishing) little ones, such as babywearing and co-sleeping. I guess we always have The Continuum Concept by Jean Liedloff for that!

With all its good bits and all its interesting bits, I still have one as-yet unmentioned gripe and disappointment with The Nourishing Traditions Book of Baby and Child Care. Not enough recipes!
101 internautes sur 107 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Too Judgmental 14 novembre 2013
Par CynCA - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This felt like a judgmental anthem written to scare mothers into compliance of a very strict and hard to follow lifestyle. Let me say that I am a dedicated member of WAPF. I have bought over 40 copies of Nourishing Traditions (YES! I really have) because I keep a stack in my pantry and give any friend of family member a copy if they show even the slightest interest in the topics of health, nutrition, and cooking. My children drink raw milk, eat liver, and we follow WAPF about 80% of the time. The foundation has given me the deep information to make me healthy and my family healthy and happy, and I am eternally grateful for these cooking tools and informational tools. I was SO EXCITED when this book came out almost a year ago because my son was just days old and because my twin sister was pregnant with her first child. We both bought the book and gobbled it up. At this very vulnerable time in our lives we both felt like this book was not the supportive source of information that we were looking for.
Let me be fair and say that so much of this book does have good information, particularly with regards to baby's first food and the timelines of what-to-feed-when. But I could not hand this book out to the exhausted moms in my baby group or to other friends who have older children or who are planning for their first. It's too extreme and over and over again the implication is "if your baby is not perfect and happy, has colic, does not sleep well, etc. that you and your diet are to blame." Sally Fallon, that's the message we got.
Please amend these implications throughout the book. I am happy to highlight the paragraphs that need editing if you ever hope to reach a broader audience.
I want this book to succeed. I want every part of WAPF to succeed. But how can I hand this book out to my mom friends who have never heard of WAPF and who need a gentle and informative (that is, impersonal) starting point?
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Am so sad I did not read it before my son was ... 30 juillet 2015
Par Natural Minded Family - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié

Read it in two sittings. Am so sad I did not read it before my son was born.

Listen: we are the soil for our children. Just as plants can only have the nutrients of the soil in which they grow, your children will have only the nutrients in your body. Just as soil will stop yielding plants after a while if it is too sapped of nutrients, so our bodies, getting more deficient as the generations go on, will become more and more infertile.

Crooked teeth are not natural! They are not genetic! They are facial deformities caused by our nutrient deficient diets! If you think you are healthy, think again! The dietary advice we have been given is fueled by the pocketbooks of lobbyists, not science or even common sense.

The author knows a great deal about FOOD. She does not know very much about child psychology or the best way to care for an infant/child or teen. I strongly urge that people skip anything she says in regards to the actual rearing of a child--infant seats are terrible for babies! Read Emmi Pikler's Bulletin Number 14! And her medical section was not nearly as useful as How To Raise A Healthy Child in Spite of Your Doctor. (Another great book I highly recommend ;) )
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 A little disappointing compared to Nourishing Traditions 12 décembre 2013
Par Kristy - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I pre ordered this book, very excited to read it after already using Nourishing Traditions part time in my kitchen for several years. I found though, after just the first chapter, that the book was a little preachy; warning would be mothers to not conceive until they have been on the NT diet for 3 years (perhaps a little unrealistic, and too bad if you're already pregnant!). I'm not sure the ideas on parenting were appropriate for this book, I expected nutrition advice, rather than mothering advice. The writing style was a little lacking in compassion, as though there was a 'right' way and a 'wrong' way to do things. Some of their information and advice was contradictory at times which for me lessened its credibility. It was great to see the recipes, although I didn't realise that it was a small appendix at the back, I was expecting a similar style to the first book, with lots of options to feed and raise healthy children.
Unfortunately I couldn't recommend this book, I'd be sticking to the original :)
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