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eBook The Aware Baby: A New Approach to Parenting ePub

by Aletha Jauch Solter

eBook The Aware Baby: A New Approach to Parenting ePub
Author: Aletha Jauch Solter
Language: English
ISBN: 0961307307
ISBN13: 978-0961307301
Publisher: Shining Star Pr (June 1984)
Pages: 273
Category: Parenting
Subcategory: Parenting
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 533
Formats: lrf lit txt rtf
ePub file: 1757 kb
Fb2 file: 1872 kb

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The most important book a new parent could possible read. This is a game changer

Only 19 left in stock (more on the way). Her chapters on playing with babies and on approaches to bring about secure attachment and bonding are exceptional. This book should be mandatory reading for all parents and for professionals who deal with babies and children. William R. Emerson, P. Pioneer of infant therapy. The most important book a new parent could possible read. This is a game changer. I am so happy I found it when my child was a baby (she is now 17 and very AWARE and happy).

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for The Aware Baby: a New . Children's & Young Adults' Fiction Books. Current slide {CURRENT SLIDE} of {TOTAL SLIDES}- People who bought this also bought. A Book of Sleep by Il Sung Na (Hardback).

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Aletha Jauch Solter (born 1945) is a Swiss/American developmental psychologist who studied with Jean Piaget in Switzerland before earning a PhD in psychology at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Her specialist areas are attachment, psychological trauma, and non-punitive discipline.

Aletha J. Solter has written a humdinger of a book. She introduces a novel way to help babies work through their feelings of anger, fear and grief. Babies are assumed to know what they require in life and the author believes that the way these already sentient beings are treated by their primary caregivers will determine their present and future happiness and potential.

Paperback published December 1984 . This book will teach you how to bond with your infant, respond to your baby's crying, enhance your baby's intelligence, help your baby sleep better, find alternatives to punishment, and raise your child to be non-violent.

Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Aletha Jauch Solter books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. The Aware Baby: a New Approach to Parenting. Learn about new offers and get more deals by joining our newsletter.

The Aware Baby marks a major breakthrough in our understanding of babies needs from conception to 2-1/2 years of ag. Aletha Solter has broken new ground in understanding of infant needs

Aletha Solter has broken new ground in understanding of infant needs. This book is ideal for parents with a child from 0 to 24 months of age, and contains information of value to all of us no matter how old we are. 0. Report.

The Aware Parenting Institute (founded in 1990) is an international . I am pleased to announce a new Aware Parenting instructor in New Zealand: Kirsty Fernandes

The Aware Parenting Institute (founded in 1990) is an international organization with. I am pleased to announce a new Aware Parenting instructor in New Zealand: Kirsty Fernandes. She wrote: It is my desire to teach this approach to as many parents as I can. I truly believe that if we were allowed complete freedom to express our emotions, were truly heard, and utilized our natural healing mechanisms, the world would be a better place. Aware Parenting in New Zealand.

Book by Solter, Aletha Jauch
I absolutely love this book and wish I had known about it before I had my baby. I did not come across it until she was 4 months old. I would have been saved a lot of agony had I known that she truly needed to release her emotions / stress via crying. Now I have an extremely happy and healthy 9 month old. She still usually needs to have a before bedtime or nap time cry once a day, but it usually doesn't last more than 10 minutes. The crying in arms before bedtime has never made her sleep longer as promised in the book, however :)

The only disagreement I have with the author is her outlook on breastfeeding. I believe comfort nursing is beneficial and a need. I'm not sure exactly where I read it, but I know I read that the brain waves during non nutritive sucking are similar to those during meditative states. I think that's something that babies need. So, I still breastfeed on demand, and if she's upset and wants to comfort nurse, I do that as well. If she continually fusses and latches off and on a few times, I take that as a signal that she really needs to cry and simply hold her and send love to her while she cries. I feel better allowing her to nurse this way and dealing with tantrums when she's weaned.
I'd also like to point out that the author comfort nursed her son at night until he was 2. I think that can get overlooked.

The kellymom website has a wonderful quote about breastfeeding: "You are not a pacifier; you are a Mom. You are the sun, the moon, the earth, you are liquid love, you are warmth, you are security, you are comfort in the very deepest aspect of the meaning of comfort.... but you are not a pacifier!" -- Paula Yount
The most important book a new parent could possible read. This is a game changer. I am so happy I found it when my child was a baby (she is now 17 and very AWARE and happy). I only kick myself a little for the way I treated her until I found this book (at age 1). I forgive myself, because I didn't know better. But reading this book made me a much better mom and I know it made her a happier, healthier baby. My sister raised her 2 boys with this book and its philosophy and they are happy teen age boys. I recommend!!!
Bought this as a gift for new parents—over the years I've given away dozens. As a communication-skills coach, with a B.A. and an M.A. in speech-communication, of all the books I've read about communication, it's the only one I strongly recommend; it's about intending a child cry when he/she is crying. Trying to stop the crying, making a baby wrong for crying, trying to change its behavior, causes a baby to postpone/suppress its anger, sadness, frustration, and the experience of the out-integrity of the parents, until adulthood. Each cry is a specific communication, about a specific thing the baby is trying to communicate; it must be intended, recreated, and gotten (verbally acknowledged) so all concerned can be complete—else the baby must keep repeating itself until someone gets it. A baby can tell when there's a withhold (deceit, an unacknowledged abuse, or an incomplete) in the space between the parents because the experience of love between them is missing; the parents have lapsed into their imitation of communication with each other—this causes the child to fear for its survival. Babies are integrity meters.
Brilliant book! I am a mother of three under 6 and wish I’d known about this book earlier. It is sensible and easy enough to practice. Especially when you’ve tried other ways. This book will resonate with families that value secure attachment and a basis from which a child can securely venture fourth. There is so much info available these days on what to do with your crying child. This book is about connecting with your child deeply right from the start. Nothing trumps the need for connection and unconditional acceptance regardless the temporary emotional/sensory state.
This book changed my relationship with normal child/baby tears and tantrums. My son was an easy baby, never cried except for obvious reasons that I could address. But as he got older, had more demands as a toddler, I was ill prepared to deal with him. His tears made me angry when I couldn't make them stop. My daughter came out crying and inconsolable, and I went into post partum depression, I became so hopeless while she cried. A friend gave me this book, and everything changed for me. I realized that my job wasn't to stop the tears--that was mistaking the trauma for the release of trauma. My job was just to be there for her, support her crying, not stop it. This book completely changed my perception of crying from something bad to something good for my child. I actually began looking forward to her tantrums. I no longer felt angry, and like a failure when my children cried. Instead, I had a job I knew how to do, in just showing up for them with a compassionate, solid presence, until they got it out of their systems, and became happy and peaceful. I didn't encourage tantrums in the grocery store, of course. But it kept me in an understanding place for their instinctive process.
Helpful to know about the body's mechanisms and a baby's need to cry. However, only 4 stars because I believe it is hard for a parent to just let a baby cry when younger than 4/5 months. My husband read it too and we fought on this subject alot. I think it is a very delicate subject and should be applied wisely.
This book is a little repetitive, but it does prepare you psychologically to face the moments when your child cries and you don't know what to do. it contains loads of examples of real life situations. You might buy the theory behind it or not, but it's a good book to read as a parent.
gave me confidence as a parent to let my child cry - it encourages you to just hold them while they cry and sometimes they need to discharge emotion.
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