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November 23, 2014 / 1 Kislev, 5775
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Parents At Risk, Teens At Risk

Rabbi Daniel Schonbuch
Wednesday, September 1st, 2010

When parents come to talk to me about a troubled teenager, I often find it helpful to explore whether or not their marriage is causing their teenager to be at risk.

Communicating With A Teenager

Rabbi Daniel Schonbuch
Wednesday, August 18th, 2010

For both parents and teenagers alike, adolescence can be a very hard time. Unfortunately, when family life gets rough, communication tends to break down. And when it does, parents need to restore their ability to relate to their teenagers by learning about the rules of communication.

Mentoring

Rabbi Daniel Schonbuch
Wednesday, June 9th, 2010

When the parent-teen relationship is strained or just needs improvement parents can utilize outside help to bring about a change. When necessary, one of the most effective ways of wielding indirect control is by having the teenager meet with a mentor. As a third person, uninvolved in family conflicts, a mentor is able to interact with a teenager and provide an informal means of solving problems at school, help the teen do homework or simply be a friend.

Control Issue

Rabbi Daniel Schonbuch
Wednesday, April 28th, 2010

In our rapidly changing world, the idea of control has begun to change quicker than anyone can imagine. A metamorphosis of unparalleled proportion is taking place and many parents feel that they are unequipped to deal with the challenges that it will demand.

Controlling Your Teenager (Continued From 2/19/10 Issue)

Rabbi Daniel Schonbuch
Friday, March 5th, 2010

The fifth pillar of the inner world is what the eminent psychiatrist and Holocaust survivor Victor Frankl called the “Will to Meaning.” This desire for meaning implies wanting to know the whys of life and not just the hows.

Controlling Your Teenager

Rabbi Daniel Schonbuch
Friday, February 19th, 2010

As children move from infancy into middle and later childhood, they have a growing need for control over their environment. To meet this need, teenagers must be given reasonable power to make choices about what they eat, whom they play with, and what extracurricular activities they participate in.

Self Esteem, Individuality and Love for Teenagers

Rabbi Daniel Schonbuch
Friday, February 5th, 2010

We often use the expressions “good self-esteem” or “poor self-esteem” to describe people’s evaluation of their own worth. When people have good self-esteem, they tend to view life from a positive perspective, seeing their potential value. Poor or low self-esteem causes people to feel that everything they do in life is a losing battle and that they always get the short end of the stick.

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Printed from: http://www.jewishpress.com/sections/family/parenting-our-children/self-esteem-individuality-and-love-for-teenagers/2010/02/05/

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