Item description for Helping Children Survive Divorce by Archibald D. Hart...
Overview How can children successfully survive the trauma of divorce? In friendly, heart-to-heart language, Archibald Hart offers divorced parents specific ways to help children cope with the psychological and social damage that comes with divorce.
How can children successfully survive the trauma of divorce? In friendly, heart-to-heart language, Archibald Hart offers divorced parents specific ways to help children cope with the psychological and social damage that comes with divorce.
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Studio: Thomas Nelson
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 8.9" Width: 6.1" Height: 0.7" Weight: 0.55 lbs.
Release Date Mar 1, 1997
Publisher Thomas Nelson
ISBN 0849939496 ISBN13 9780849939495
Availability 83 units. Availability accurate as of May 25, 2017 10:08.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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More About Archibald D. Hart
Dr. Archibald D. Hart is a clinical psychologist and senior professor of psychology and dean emeritus of the Graduate School of Psychology, Fuller Theological Seminary in Pasadena, California. He also serves as the president of the International Network for Christian Counselors. Dr. Hart is an internationally known speaker and author of twenty-four books, including Adrenalin and Stress, Stress and Your Child, and The Anxiety Cure. He and his wife, Kathleen, live very happily in Southern California, surrounded by their children and grandchildren.
Archibald D. Hart currently resides in Pasadena, in the state of California. Archibald D. Hart was born in 1949.
Reviews - What do customers think about Helping Children Survive Divorce?
Acceptable Jan 21, 2009
Was very insightful, seemed a little outdated, to deal with my situation I leaned more toward the advise from "Divorce Poison" but this book does assist with laying the ground work for children in these situations.
Helping Children Survive Divorce Aug 5, 2006
This book is proving to be qute beneficial in helping our son's interaction with his two 11 and 15-year old sons during his divorce proceedings.
Shaming, condescending, unbalanced Nov 24, 2005
I don't know where to start. My soon-to-be exhusband and I just threw the thing in the trash. This book takes a very old-fashioned stance against divorce - it is not acceptable and you only deserve credit if you are being abandoned by your spouse. You are sentencing your child to a "forever funeral" and virtually reserving them a place in society as a hardened criminal. oh brother.
Excellent Work Apr 26, 2005
Ann Milner's review (below) is just, well, strange. Dr. Hart does not blame absent fathers. Instead, his point is one of what he says is a critical factor in helping children through divorce: consistency. Whenever possible, maintaining relationships, friendships, etc, is a key in helping children through this traumatic time. Clearly, Ann missed the context.
This is a hugely helpful book. I read it as part of a required text in a Master's counseling class. As a child of divorce (years ago), I wish this book had been around for my parents. It was healing, even for me, years later.
Getting a divorce? Have children? This should be required reading.
hit home like a sock in the jaw Oct 5, 2000
granted, not every syllable hit me-no book will do that. but i really wish i had this book-or that this was out-when i was a lot younger. having been through three divorces by the time i was 15 (my mom being the main person) i feel that it has royally affected me, to the point that in my adulthood i act some of these things out. every single topic here i've experienced-from depression to anxiety to self-esteem issues. my feelings were never considered as far as arguments being in front of me, my isolation in my room for days sometimes(i was a good boy because i was in my room always doing stuff, or outside playing-alone. yeah, sure, that's healthy), my sadness, and the topper: the attitude of 'never mind your feelings-what about mine?'-being used as the sanctuary from the storm. granted, it is better for kids to not see their parents in constant negativity and conflict, so in that sense okay. but most divorces are hostile and the child's feelings are never considered. and yes, we carry on what we see to our adulthood-we do have memories. i feel that the reason i choose the wrong person in relationships is that i choose what i'm used 2, and it's not the divorces themselves but the attitudes that i had to live with all my life-it's what you are used 2. i have plenty of memories i'd love to delete from the harddrive inside my skull. message to couples on the borderline of their relationship: check your egos at the door, consider how your behavior is affecting your kids and change it-now! -if necessary, and consider how your attitudes will affect your kids 4 the rest of their lives.