Positive Parenting: An Essential Guide

Popular parenting blogger Rebecca Eanes believes that parenting advice should be about more than just getting kids to behave. Struggling to maintain a meaningful connection with her two little ones and frustrated by the lack of emotionally aware books for parents, she began to share her own insights online. Her following has grown into a thriving community – hundreds of thousands strong.

In this eagerly anticipated guide, Eanes shares her hard-won wisdom for overcoming limiting thought patterns and recognizing emotional triggers, as well as advice for connecting with kids at each stage, from infancy to adolescence. This heartfelt, insightful advice comes not from an “expert”, but from a learning, evolving parent. Filled with practical, solution-oriented advice, this is an empowering guide for any parent who longs to end the yelling, power struggles, and downward spiral of acting out, punishment, resentment, and shame – and instead foster an emotional connection that helps kids learn self-discipline, feel confident, and create lasting, loving bonds.


Family and Divorce


Amie on October 2, 2018 at 5:46 PM.

A great introduction to positive parenting practice This was a really good book that provides a great introduction to positive, respectful parenting theories and techniques. After reading several other books on this topic, I don’t think this book was the best though. If I had read this book first, I may have given it a better rating. But after reading several books on this topic, I just don’t think it’s worth a 4 or 5 star review for me personally. There were good things and bad things about this book that influenced my reason for this…

Leanne Owen on October 2, 2018 at 6:03 PM.

A must-read for new parents who want to connect with their children from the start I was introduced to positive parenting principles and to Rebecca Eanes’s amazing books in an unusual way. I teach restoratively justice, and I had become accustomed to outlining for my students the differences between the kinds of questions that traditional criminal justice asks when a crime is committed (Whose fault is it? What did they do? How can we punish them?) and those posed by restorative justice (What happened? Why did it happen? How can we make things right?); yet it never occurred to…