The Ten Most Troublesome Teen-Age Problems: And How to Solve Them

Front Cover
Citadel Press, Jul 1, 1998 - Family & Relationships - 227 pages
0 Reviews
Coping with the teen years can be painful and frustrating for parents and child alike. Many parents of teens discover that their parenting skills no longer work, that their love and concern don't seem to "register" with their child.

If you are worried that your teenager may be headed down the wrong path or if you just want some sensible guidance on how to cope with the challenges of the teen years, The Ten Most Troublesome Teen-age Problems offers hope, insight, and practical, proven solutions.

Psychologist Lawrence Bauman shares his insights into the common problems parents encounter and shows what you can do to solve them. He explains how your teen's troubling behavior is part of a natural metamorphosis into adulthood, and he gives useful advice on guiding that change in a positive direction. He also shows how you can both resolve specific conflicts with your child and build a loving, trusting, mutually respectful relationship.


What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


My Kid Wont Take on Responsibility
Problem 2
Problem 4
Problem 5
Problem 6
Problem 7
Problem 8
Problem 9
Problem 10
For Professional Assistance

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

About the author (1998)

Bauman is a director of Inpatient Services at the South Beach Psychiatric Center in Staten Island.

Robert Riche has been a newspaper reporter, a United Press Staff Correspondent in New York, a free-lance correspondent out of Paris. He has been a union organizer. As a free-lance writer he has written travel and food feature articles for many magazines and newspapers. He is the author of ten previous novels, several books of poetry and numerous plays. His plays have been produced in many areas of the United States and at the Bristol Old Vic, England. He is a recipient of a NEA grant, Connecticut Foundation for the Arts grant, Advanced Drama Research grant, winner of the Stanley Drama Award. He is a Norman Mailer Writers Colony scholar, Breadloaf Writers Conference scholar. Mr. Riche is married to the painter and photographer Fran Riche. He and his wife live in Connecticut, and spend part of each summer in Provincetown, Mass.

Bibliographic information