Have a New Teenager by Friday: From Mouthy and Moody to Respectful and Responsible in 5 Days Audiobook [Free Download by Trial]

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Have a New Teenager by Friday: From Mouthy and Moody to Respectful and Responsible in 5 Days by Kevin Leman

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Powerful kids don’t just happen. They’re created, and their power comes in different packages. Whether loud and temperamental, quiet and sensitive, or stubborn and manipulative, powerful children can make living with them a challenge. But it doesn’t have to be that way. In Parenting Your Powerful Child, New York Times bestselling author Dr. Kevin Leman offers a practical action plan to redirect your child’s power surges into positive traits that will prepare your child for a successful, happy, and productive adult life. With these simple but effective techniques, you can transform your home from a daily battle zone to a safe and peaceful place. All it takes is a little determination — and some small changes on your part — to make a huge difference in your family life. Ready for the power struggle to end?



  • I couldn't get through Chapter 10. This book is all about the author, constantly talking about how amazing he is (well, at least in his own opinion). I was hoping for some helpful tips on communication, but instead, all I got was parent-shaming and offensive remarks. It's disappointing that the book seems to be transphobic, as it explicitly states there are only two genders. Additionally, it's misogynistic, portraying mothers and women as weak and inferior, and even homophobic. I was really hoping for some balanced scientific information, but it's all just baseless speculation. Save yourself the trouble and skip this one.
  • Listening to this book proved to be quite challenging from the get-go. The author started off with a series of self-centered anecdotes about his devoted fans and previous works, seemingly aimed at either boosting his own ego or trying to instill confidence in the reader. Either way, it came across as painfully self-absorbed. Following that, the book delved into a sales pitch reminiscent of an infomercial, with promises of an incredible transformation that would leave you in awe. Despite feeling a bit skeptical, I soldiered through the beginning, hoping to find some substantial content. Unfortunately, my patience reached its limit when the author started discussing the concept of "serving god" and the purpose behind our existence according to a divine plan. At that point, I had to give up. Fortunately, I am grateful for the option to seek a refund.
  • I've got three boys, ages 14, 12, and 10. Let me tell you, this book is full of suggestions that have made a real difference with all three of them. It's like I've struck gold with Kevin Leman's advice. My only gripe is that I wish I had discovered him years ago. Now I'm eagerly looking forward to diving into his birth order book next!