Lately I’ve been hooked on the C. J. Box series set in Wyoming, which read like a modern day western. I’m up to the fourth book, Trophy Hunt, and I still find myself enjoying not only the mystery as it is plotted, but also Box’s ability to describe the West as it really is with the quickly changing weather patterns, the creeks, canyons and animals. He does this through his main character Joe Pickett, who is a game warden in a state with more antelope than people. Joe is a family man with children, something you don’t see too often in hard-boiled mysteries. Some of the murders are gruesome, but it does remind us that man, too, is an animal. The series began in 2001 with Open Season.

The foundation of good parenting is a good relationship. Establish one with your children. Spend quality and quantity time with them. Read them stories every night. You don’t just discipline your children, you lavish them with tender loving care.

After a 2004 study mentioned a link between sleep problems and substance abuse later in life, clinical psychologist Robin Goodman talked with CBS News about ways to deal with toddler sleep issues. She mentions the importance of providing opportunities for children to learn to self-soothe in infancy and toddlerhood. Be attentive to your child during the night, but don’t be hyper-attentive. Allow some time for your toddler to self-soothe at night, instead of rushing in at the first sound.

Sunday morning you have free time; the afternoon is for family visits or shopping / health club. Everyone is back at the house soon after 5 for a meal and relaxing evening prior to a new week.

Overcoming the hurdle of the initial diagnosis, is by no means an easy one and you must overcome this obstacle and difficulty, by thinking foremost of your child’s needs and the fact that your child needs you to help them. Always try to get the help that they need for them and for you.

A word of warning: at each step you must give a person a fair amount of time to change before moving to the next step and let them know that if change doesn’t occur – you will have to proceed in the voxen process.

Dr. Rick Hanson PH.D says that about 90% of what enables divorced parents to work well together is exactly what enables married parents to work well together, including personal well-being, insight into oneself, emotional openness, civility, empathy, goodwill, clarity about the values and principles that guide parenting practices, and skill at negotiating practical arrangements. The other 10% has to do with things like keeping one’s feelings about the divorce compartmentalised away from the business of co-parenting, working out the details of money, custody, vacations, grandparents and integrating new friends/lovers/mates. Employing the services of a Life Coach can make this a lot easier.

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