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  • Informatively useful read

    "How to keep your daughter from slamming the door" by Deborah Ann Davis Mom's Handbook on keeping your daughter from slamming the door on you. The problem of dealing with teenagers, and their terades. This book sufficiently delivers on its premise. It cautions moms on heeding the early signs of external and internal pressures on both the mother, and also in the daughter. Revealing the root cause of the mom's attitude towards her own daughter, that anchors to her own mother's attitude towards her during her teenage years. And how to mend the relationship from such experiences, utilizing it more appropriately to one's daughter without the lingering negativety. As it further explains how teenager's brain works, and what the awesome mom should do with such information. How the teenager can't think that she is in charge, and how lack of sleep due to various factors such as caffeine, could form insomniac habit, that contributes to the teenager's behavioral change issues. And thus mentoring mom's on how to keep their resolve. As the author provides effective lists of solutions to the issue, that was mixed with fun activities the mom and daughter could do together. Reinforcing that it was the mom, who was the most important female in the teenage daughter's life. Especially when dealing with highly alarming influencial topics that were rampant in teenagers lives: sex, drugs, media and heightened body consciousness. Over all factoring the fun bondings between the awesome mom, and awesome daughter. In addition, this book encourages moms to reconnect with their own moms, the ones who were the most important female in their own lives as a once teenage daughter themselves. Ma'am Davis, is uniquely qualified in writing this book, in that she had three decades of experience as a high school teacher with masters degree in education, and various works around Parenting, as a Parenting Skills Coach. And especially since, she was an awesome mom herself, who had successfully raised an awesome daughter. The tone of the book is surprisingly nostalgic, as it used familiar academic subjects that specifically points out each of her topics effectively. Personally, I found this book enlightening, and bridging. Though I am yet to be a parent, this book showed me how I should deal with my siblings, and future children. I especially appreciated how the author included diagrams and checklist of sort. I recommend this book to those who were planning to be parents, those who had young children, and especially to moms who had trouble dealing with their slightly difficult teenage daughters.

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