Stop Tantrums Now by Janet Hall audiobook

Stop Tantrums Now

By Dr. Janet Hall
Read by Dr. Janet Hall

Dr. Janet Hall
0.83 Hours 1
Format : Digital Download (In Stock)
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Learn how to handle and prevent tantrums in toddlers. Why do young children tantrum so much? It's because it's part of their "knee-jerk reaction" to the frustration of not getting what they want when they want it and because it generally makes them feel better to release their frustrations by having a tantrum. A young child doesn't have the ability to rationalise and reason like a mature young person or adult, so they go into a tantrum as stress release. Yes, but what do toddlers need, you might ask. They need to be kept safe from themselves and from their environment while maintaining freedom to explore the world. The best form of protection comes from having rules and guidelines that parents impose on them, but of course the toddlers fight these rules all the way. Here are some questions parents typically ask about coping with family fights: "When you're tired as a parent, how do you control your own anger, especially when you feel that you're nearly being pushed over the edge?" "To what extent can you ignore undesirable behavior?" "My three-year-old daughter won't say sorry straight away to people when she has done something wrong. What can I do?" For this one, expecting a three year old to say sorry is a bit of an unrealistic expectation, wouldn't you agree? "When your three year old is in the midst of a tantrum, what's the best thing to do?" "My three year old is a head banger. She's being using this method of tantrum since she was eleven months old. She has a permanent bruise on her forehead. What do I do?" "How do you get a three year old who has been crying and whining in his bedroom for three hours to stop and tell you what's wrong? By the time he will talk to me he's forgotten what he did wrong and what he was upset about in the first place." In this recording you'll hear about strategies that provide solutions to all the dilemmas above, including the Good Kid Game, which empowers parents with safety-net procedures for tantrums that produce the least fuss.

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Summary

Summary

Learn how to handle and prevent tantrums in toddlers.

Why do young children tantrum so much? It's because it's part of their "knee-jerk reaction" to the frustration of not getting what they want when they want it and because it generally makes them feel better to release their frustrations by having a tantrum. A young child doesn't have the ability to rationalise and reason like a mature young person or adult, so they go into a tantrum as stress release.

Yes, but what do toddlers need, you might ask. They need to be kept safe from themselves and from their environment while maintaining freedom to explore the world. The best form of protection comes from having rules and guidelines that parents impose on them, but of course the toddlers fight these rules all the way.

Here are some questions parents typically ask about coping with family fights:

"When you're tired as a parent, how do you control your own anger, especially when you feel that you're nearly being pushed over the edge?"

"To what extent can you ignore undesirable behavior?"

"My three-year-old daughter won't say sorry straight away to people when she has done something wrong. What can I do?" For this one, expecting a three year old to say sorry is a bit of an unrealistic expectation, wouldn't you agree?

"When your three year old is in the midst of a tantrum, what's the best thing to do?"

"My three year old is a head banger. She's being using this method of tantrum since she was eleven months old. She has a permanent bruise on her forehead. What do I do?"

"How do you get a three year old who has been crying and whining in his bedroom for three hours to stop and tell you what's wrong? By the time he will talk to me he's forgotten what he did wrong and what he was upset about in the first place."

In this recording you'll hear about strategies that provide solutions to all the dilemmas above, including the Good Kid Game, which empowers parents with safety-net procedures for tantrums that produce the least fuss.

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Author

Author Bio: Dr. Janet Hall

Author Bio: Dr. Janet Hall

Dr. Janet Hall is a psychologist in private practice in Richmond, Melbourne, Australia. “Dr. Jan” uses hypnotherapy as a tool in her treatment of clients and is often requested to use hypnosis as the primary method for breaking undesirable habits.

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Details

Details

Available Formats : Digital Download, Digital Rental
Runtime: 0.83
Audience: Adult
Language: English