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April 20, 2015 / 1 Iyar, 5775
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Surviving Auschwitz: Kate Bernath’s Testimonial
 
Khamenei Mocks Obama Officials’ Silly Bluffs’

April 20, 2015 - 12:26 AM
 
More PA Lobbying from the State Dept Briefing Room

April 19, 2015 - 11:49 PM
 
African Christians Slaughtered by ISIS-Affiliates

April 19, 2015 - 4:49 PM
 
PLO Targets Israeli Soccer Athletes

April 19, 2015 - 4:43 PM
 
British Posters Warn Muslim Voting in Elections Violates Islamic Law

April 19, 2015 - 2:26 PM
 
Israeli Reporter Describes Personal Experience with Anti-Semitism in Paris

April 19, 2015 - 2:04 PM
 
Netanyahu Warns of Increased Iran Aggression in Middle East

April 19, 2015 - 12:56 PM
 
Haifa Mayor Blocks ‘Polluting Factories’

April 19, 2015 - 12:25 PM
 
US Consulate Targeted by ISIS in Iraqi Kurdistan

April 19, 2015 - 11:19 AM
 
Weather Forecast Rains Out BBQ for Yom Ha’Atzmaut

April 19, 2015 - 10:47 AM
 
New Pilots at Turkish Airlines Urged to ‘Marry’

April 19, 2015 - 9:58 AM
 
Liberman and Bennett Teaming Up Against Netanyahu

April 19, 2015 - 9:49 AM
 
Bomb Explodes at UNRWA Headquarters in Gaza

April 19, 2015 - 9:18 AM
 
Obama’s Creativity: Signing Bonus Substituting for Sanctions Lifting

April 19, 2015 - 12:49 AM
 
Shira Klein Medical Update

April 19, 2015 - 12:30 AM
 
Philanthropist and Self-Made Millionaire Taubman Dies at Age 91

April 19, 2015 - 12:19 AM
 
Putin Warns Israel Against Weapons Sales to Ukraine as it Lifts Ban on S300 Sale to Iran

April 18, 2015 - 11:58 PM
 
Netanyahu Visits Grave of his Entebbe Hero Brother

April 18, 2015 - 11:48 PM
 
ISIS Expands To Afghanistan and Kills 35 in Suicide Attack

April 18, 2015 - 11:28 PM
 
Saudis and Egypt Considering Large Scale Military Exercise

April 18, 2015 - 10:04 PM
 
Israel Caves in to US and Frees Tax Money for PA without Erasing Debt

April 18, 2015 - 9:54 PM
 
Hackers Reportedly Infiltrate IDF Computer Network

April 18, 2015 - 8:48 PM
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Parenting Our Children
Schild-Edwin
 

Posted on: July 15th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

Francine has been coming to therapy for about a month. Her parents brought her due to problems and conflicts she was experiencing boat home, school and in the community. Like many teens, Francine did not see the value of therapy and felt the problems were only her parents' issues. Besides, if she needed to talk to anyone, she would speak with her friends.

Family-logo
 

Posted on: June 30th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

Every summer, all across America, parents put their children on buses bound for sleepaway camp. They wave good-bye, hoping their kids will have a wonderful time, make friends, learn new skills and come home happy and healthy. Hoping, sometimes, that the tears they see as the bus pulls away are just a fleeting show of regret at leaving home.

Schonbuch-Rabbi-Daniel
 

Posted on: June 23rd, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

Let's look at an example of how mentoring improved the life of a teenager who had given up observing Jewish tradition.

Family-logo
 

Posted on: June 23rd, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

A political figure refuses to comment on a current news story in which he is involved.. In the hope of avoiding a scuffle with her parents, a teenager, who has broken curfew, quietly opens up the front door. As she makes a mad dash to her room, she tries to avoid being noticed and questioned. In both situations, a lack of communication may be perceived as failure on the part of the individual to take responsibility for his/her actions, and/or an admission of guilt. In such cases when the person does not say yes, the message being conveyed to others can be perceived as noby default, and vice versa.

Schild-Edwin
 

Posted on: June 16th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

Mr. and Mrs. S. came into the office with their ten-year-old daughter, Sharon. They were very distraught and had numerous complaints about Sharon’s behaviors. Not only was she having problems academically and behaviorally in school, but they also complained that every time they asked Sharon to do something at home it became a major altercation.

Family-logo
 

Posted on: June 9th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

It is a testament to the authenticity and devotion of the staff at Our Place - a group of drop-in centers in Flatbush that cater to what most people would simply term "at-risk" teens - that none of them wanted to be mentioned by name in this article. In fact, the majority of them were even cautious about speaking with a reporter, so protective are they of their children, whom they consider very nearly their own.

Schonbuch-Rabbi-Daniel
 

Posted on: June 9th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

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.

Family-logo
 

Posted on: May 17th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

The Meaning of The Communication Is The Response It Elicits

Family-logo
 

Posted on: May 12th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

Dear Rivka, Help! My 8 year old daughter is terribly disorganized! Any tips for helping me help her change ? I am motivated to teach her as it is making me crazy.

Schonbuch-Rabbi-Daniel
 

Posted on: May 12th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

I once received a call from a forty-seven year old distraught mother whose seventeen-year-old son Moti had changed his style of dress, wearing jeans and refusing to wear a hat. She explained that he had gone through a difficult time in school and was now hanging around the house instead of studying in yeshiva. He was also mixed up with the wrong crowd and was associating with at-risk teenagers late at night on the street. She was very concerned as she had an older son who had gone "off the path" and was worried that Moti was going in the same direction. She believed that Moti could be helped if he would be willing to talk with someone.

Schonfeld-logo1
 

Posted on: May 5th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

With Pesach behind us, what better time to take a closer look at the annual burst of intensity that propelled us, in the weeks and days leading to the yom tov, into a frenzy of cleaning? That sustained embrace of scrupulous cleaning offers insight into a subject that has lately received a great deal of attention in psycho-educational literature. The topic, OCD, obsessive-compulsive disorder, might be understood by comparing it with that exhausting endeavor from which many of us are just starting to recover.

Schonbuch-Rabbi-Daniel
 

Posted on: April 28th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

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.

Schonbuch-Rabbi-Daniel
 

Posted on: April 2nd, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

Ruth had just recently discovered (from another parent) that Toby had been secretly dating a boy for over a year. When she confronted Toby about her boyfriend, Toby had adamantly refused to admit that she was secretly seeing anyone. Ruth was extremely distraught to realize that her daughter would do something against her wishes and asked if I could help.

Schild-Edwin
 

Posted on: March 29th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

This is the fourth and final part on my series on anger, apersonal control and anger management. I believe there are several major beliefs one needs to appreciate when it comes to understanding anger, angry people and controlling anger and other emotions - let's call then the "secrets of anger." An important definition to remember before we discuss these secrets is that when something happens that causes us to have strong emotions, the thing happening is referred to as a trigger.

Schonfeld-logo1
 

Posted on: March 24th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

Two months into the school year, Shonnie's enthusiasm for school inexplicably took a nose dive. Her morning routines seemed to take her forever. The 7 year-old reacted to her mother's exasperation by turning sulky and tearful. With increasing frequency she missed the bus and needed to be driven to school.

Family-logo
 

Posted on: March 24th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

In most homes, as women prepare to join the Seder (hopefully, somewhat rested), the anticipatory anxiety associated with the "P" word (pre-Pesach angst) is no longer. The cleaning, preparations, shopping and cooking are now a thing of the past. And finally, the Hagaddah's legacy of yetzias Mitzrayim (exodus from Egypt) takes front stage.

Schonbuch-Rabbi-Daniel
 

Posted on: March 19th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

Referring back to our earlier case of Debbie’s body piercing, let’s see how using knowledge of Debbie’s inner world and the power of spending quality time together can help her parents connect to her.

Schild-Edwin
 

Posted on: March 17th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

In continuing our discussion on anger management, I would like to share some basic beliefs that one must understand in their journey to anger management (which I also referred to as personal control). As we have previously discussed, anger control is directly related to self-esteem and confidence. That is, the better the self-esteem, the more capable the person will be in controlling emotions. Also, related to this is the concept we refer to as "shame."

Schonbuch-Rabbi-Daniel
 

Posted on: March 5th, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

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.

Schild-Edwin
 

Posted on: March 3rd, 2010

SectionsFamilyParenting Our Children

In Part I of this four-part series, I introduced you to Aaron and his extreme anger. I ended that article with, "I must say that as I was describing this theory, Aaron's mouth dropped open, his eyes grew wide and tears formed in his eyes as he moved closer in his chair. The only thing he could say was, "How did you know?" With that comment, Aaron and I started a remarkable relationship. With all the counselors he had been to over the years, Aaron said that no one really understood him. Here was the angry young man who didn't want to be there, fully engaged and ready to work, ready to share his pain, ready to begin a trusting relationship."

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