Respectful Parents, Respectful Kids: 7 Keys to Turn Family Conflict Into Cooperation
PuddleDancer Press, Oct 1, 2006 - Family & Relationships - 208 pages
More than a tool to correct bad behavior, this handbook urges parents to move beyond typical discipline techniques by creating an environment based on mutual respect, emotional safety, and positive, open communication. The seven outlined principles redefine the parent-dominated family by teaching parents how to achieve mutual parent/child respect without being submissive, set firm limits without using demands or coercion, and empower children to open up, cooperate, and realize their own innate potential. Based on Marshall Rosenberg's Nonviolent Communication process, the framework helps parents break down the barriers to outstanding relationships with their kids by avoiding destructive language and habits that keep parents and children from understanding one another. Activities, stories, and resources help parents immediately apply the seven keys to any parenting situation.
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actions angry behavior blame can’t child choices Choose CNVC Compassionate contribute create didn’t doesn’t emotional safety empathy evaluation everyone’s needs Explore express Family Meetings Title family member Feelings & Needs feelings and needs Feelings Books focus fortune cookies Giraffe & Jackal Giraffe Ears Giraffe Journal Giraffe Language Giraffe speaker give guess hear heart household operations intention interactions Jackal Ears Jackal Language Jason Joseph Chilton Pearce Life-Enriching Practices Title listen lives Marshall Marshall Rosenberg mediator meet a need meet needs meet your needs Needs Cards Needs List NEL NODDINGS No-Fault Zone Nonviolent Communication Notice Pema Chodron person play punishment relationships relax requests respect and co-operation Respectful Kids Respectful Parents response Rosenberg self-empathy share skills Sura talk tell things Topic Transform Anger trust trying to meet Type of Activity understanding upset www.cnvc.org you’re
Page 31 - If there is anything that we wish to change in the child, we should first examine it and see whether it is not something that could better be changed in ourselves.