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See below for a selection of the latest books from Intergenerational relationships category. Presented with a red border are the Intergenerational relationships books that have been lovingly read and reviewed by the experts at Lovereading. With expert reading recommendations made by people with a passion for books and some unique features Lovereading will help you find great Intergenerational relationships books and those from many more genres to read that will keep you inspired and entertained. And it's all free!
Filled with over 150 questions and prompts to help your mother write about her life (as well as your part in it), this journal can be filled with precious memories, anecdotes and family history. Your mother will then return the completed journal to you as a keepsake to be enjoyed for years to come. The perfect gift for any mother for Christmas, Mother's Day or birthday. This journal also includes a ribbon marker, an internal gatefold for recording your family tree, some blank pages for sticking in old photos or telegrams, and a pocket affixed to the inside back cover for other pieces of memorabilia.
Superheroes are incredible characters. They dedicate their lives to doing amazing things in the service of others. Doesn't that just sound like mums? Mum, My Superhero is a collection of short stories that feature mums from all over the world - doing what they do best. Written beside charming illustrations, the reader can learn of the great adventures that mums have each day. From the 'Phenomenal Chauffeur' and the 'Amazing Nurse' to the 'Exceptional Chef' and the 'Courageous Coach', these mums know how to take control of any situation to ensure that family life is as smooth as can be.
Are you one of the countless people who grew up with emotionally immature parents? If you suffer from this troubling parent/child dynamic, you may still recall painful moments from your childhood when your emotional needs were not met, when your feelings were dismissed, or when you took on adult levels of maturity in an effort to compensate for your parents' behavior. And while you likely cultivated strengths such as self-reliance and independence along the way- strengths that have served you well as an adult-having to be the emotionally mature person in your relationship with your parent is confusing and even damaging. If you are ready to gain the insight you need to move on from feelings of loneliness and abandonment and find healthy ways to meet your own emotional needs, this book will help light the way. You'll discover the four main types of emotionally immature parents: *Emotional parents, who may vacillate between over-involvement and abandonment, leading to frightening instability and unpredictability *Driven parents, who are often compulsively busy and can't stop trying to perfect everything, including other people *Passive parents, who may have a laissez-faire mindset and avoid dealing with anything upsetting *Rejecting parents, who may withdraw from any relationship with their child, showing either detachment or anger as primary responses All emotionally immature parents have one defining characteristic in common, even if they differ in style-none of them puts their child's needs first. This book will show you that you are not to blame for your parent's behavior. It also offers real skills for handling difficult family situations and moving on from the emotional wounds of your childhood. If you are ready to gain a greater understanding of both your parents and yourself, this book provides a much-needed guide.
Broken relationships between adult children and their parents is a widespread phenomenon. While the parent-child attachment relationship is of critical importance for the child in the early years of life, the parent-child relationship continues to be a source of great importance over the course of the individual's life span for both the child and the parent. For adults and adult children who are estranged/alienated from each other, the pain and dissatisfaction never fully go away. Despite the prevalence of the problem of ruptured relationships, there are few resources available for mental health professionals working with this population. This book provides a tool for clinicians to turn to when they are working with adult children and their parents seeking to resolve conflict, improve communication, and enhance their relationships.