Item description for What Your Childhood Memories Say about You . . . and What You Can Do about It by Kevin Leman...
Overview SUBTITLE: ...And What You Can Do About It
What are your earliest childhood memories? Were you afraid of the dark? Can you remember a particularly embarrassing moment? Those memories--along with the words and emotions you use to describe them--hold the key to understanding the person you are today! Drawing on examples from his own life, the lives of celebrities, as well as case studies from his private practice, renowned psychologist Dr. Kevin Leman helps you apply these same techniques to uncover why you are the way you are. Remember, "The little boy or girl you once were, you still are!" So unlock that memory bank--pick a memory, any memory--and discover what makes you tick!
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Studio: Tyndale House Publishers, Inc.
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 1" Width: 6.25" Height: 9.5" Weight: 1.05 lbs.
Release Date Sep 1, 2007
Publisher Tyndale House Publishers
ISBN 1414311869 ISBN13 9781414311869
Availability 0 units.
More About Kevin Leman
Dr. Kevin Leman, an internationally known psychologist, humorist, radio and television personality, and speaker, has taught and entertained audiences world-wide with his wit and common-sense psychology. He has made hundreds of house calls for radio and television programs, including The View, Fox & Friends, Today, CBS s The Early Show, Janet Parshall s America, CNN s American Morning, The 700 Club, Life Today with James Robison, and Focus on the Family. He has also served as a contributing family psychologist to Good Morning America. A New York Times best-selling and award-winning author, Dr. Leman has written nearly 40 books about marriage and family issues, including Have a New Kid by Friday, Have a New Husband by Friday, The Birth Order Book, Born to Win, Making Children Mind without Losing Yours, Sex Begins in the Kitchen, and Under the Sheets. He is also featured on seven video series on marriage, parenting, blended families, and single parenting.
Kevin Leman currently resides in Tuscon, in the state of Arizona.
Kevin Leman has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about What Your Childhood Memories Say about You . . . and What You Can Do about It?
Will never do business with this seller again!!!! Apr 26, 2010
I ordered and paid for this book on March 10, 2010. After weeks went by without receipt of the book, I emailed the seller and received no reply. I sent a follow-up email to the seller and did hear back from him/her with a very rude response. As of today, 4/26/10 I have not received my book or the refund I requested.
What your childhood memories.... Apr 19, 2010
It arrived quickly in good condition, not excellent or very good. It had a library tag on it...? Thanks. Nancy
Winter reading!! Dec 24, 2009
I haven't had a chance to read this book, with Christmas coming in two days, but glancing through it I think it will be a very interesting book! My cousin already wants to read it when I'm done. This is my Christmas present to myself from this site.
interesting Jun 1, 2009
I thought the idea of why we behave based on childhood memories was really interesting but I don't think it will help you solve all your life problems. Unfortunately sometimes knowledge of why you have low self esteem or certain fears doesn't mean you won't continue to have them.
Informative & gratuitous at the same time Mar 21, 2009
Great insights in this book! I like the way the Kevin Leman wraps many psychology concepts around this idea of reflecting on your own childhood to understand yourself a little better.
Educational for those with a casual interest in psychology and for those who don't normally think about their own childhood.
The first time the author talks about his adventures as a class clown and crowd entertainer it felt like he was opening up and letting us get to know him as person.
After he goes on several times about his comedic endeavors as a child and as an adult you get a real sense of what it would be like to hang out with him and it gives the book a very relaxed, personal feel.
After about the 30th reference (I'm not even exagerating...) to himself and his entertainer/comedy antics you start to wonder if the book is about himself and less about the subject he's writing about.
Ultimately the constant self references becomes gratuitious and distracting from what is an otherwise very interesting read.