Worrying is definitely a Jewish occupation.
One of the key tenets in the book is that children need five things from their parents in order to have a healthy relationship:
How could they not know how we wish for a child who wakes us up in middle of the night?
“Isn’t there an obligation upon the Jewish community to accept a day school graduate because of the mere fact that he is a product of a Jewish Hebrew day school?”
Phonics is great for young children learning to read, but it can be boring and frustrating for children who have sat through the instruction for years.
Often a child's worst fears emerge right before sleep.
In it he explains that greater creativity leads to greater happiness.
How could he fight with someone who wasn't fighting back?
Though I felt extreme empathy for the child, I attempted to explain to the parent that the responsibility would be too great and in addition it would greatly deprive from the experience of the other children in the class.
The benefits of friendship are particularly potent for women as opposed to men.
People who have higher credit scores are more likely to form committed relationships.
In American society we are all caught up with the idea that youth is very important. We are always trying to perceive ourselves as younger.
In other words, by allowing your children to experience disappointment, you are teaching them how to cope with frustration in the future.
Quality time means giving your undivided attention to your spouse.
It’s hard for us to admit when we don’t know something because we are trained to believe that knowing the right answer will get us ahead...