Seven Mother's Day Tips For Special Needs Moms

Celebrate Special Needs Moms

Author Deanna Picon Offers Ways To Help Moms Throughout The Year

On Mother's Day and throughout the year, let's celebrate these amazing, special needs moms. They deserve to be recognized for being the great parents they are.”

— Deanna Picon

NEW YORK, NEW YORK, USA, May 10, 2018 / — Managing all facets of a special needs child daily living – medical, personal, school, therapy – while working and taking care of a home is no easy feat for even the most organized parent.

"As a mother of a non-verbal, 22-year-old, young man with autism, I know how hard it can be for mothers to manage all the pressures and responsibilities of raising a child with special needs," said Deanna Picon, founder of Your Autism Coach,LLC and author of The Autism Parents' Guide To Reclaiming Your Life. "We frequently put ourselves on the back burner more often than not, but it's important for women to take care of themselves both physically and emotionally."

Mothers can apply these simple tips to have a wonderful Mother's Day and throughout the year.

● Make yourself a priority. This may be one of the hardest things you'll ever have to do, because you feel like your child should be the priority. Do it not for yourself, but for your child. Putting time toward your well-being now is like making an "investment" in your child's future.

● Remember who you are. It's very easy to allow an all-encompassing challenge like raising a child with a disability to define you. Like any parent, much of your life is going to be centered on your children, but that doesn't mean you should abandon the hobbies, events and activities you like doing, even if it's once a month. Ask a friend or family member to watch your child for a few hours, so you can do something you enjoy. Give yourself permission to have a good time and not feel guilty about it.

● Have some fun. Get together with your friends and family. Laugh, be playful and enjoy yourself. Go shopping or bowling. Visit a museum or attend a concert. Take advantage of the summer weather and go to the beach or have a picnic. It will do wonders for your emotional outlook to unload the weight of your responsibilities for a short time.

● Get healthy and fit. Try to get at least six hours of sleep a night, eat properly and get some exercise in; Spring is a perfect time to start an exercise program. You don't have to join an expensive diet plan or pay for a gym membership to do this. A 30-minute walk, three times a week, is not only excellent for your heart, but regular fresh air and exercise can also benefit your mental health. Bring along a friend for motivation and accountability. You may also want to explore meditation or other relaxation techniques.

● Keep in mind you’re human. No one’s perfect. You’re allowed to make mistakes, get angry, frustrated or even be a little sad at times. So cut yourself some slack every once in a while.

● Appreciate yourself. Do something nice for yourself, each week, no matter how small. It could be as simple as setting aside 30 minutes to watch your favorite TV show or calling a good friend to catch up. Buy something you've been wanting. Take yourself out to eat.

● Celebrate you! Know you're amazing. If anything, you're an even stronger and better person for having stepped up to the challenges of life with a special needs child.

Your Autism Coach, LLC ( provides personalized guidance, comprehensive support programs and seminars that address the concerns of parents of special needs children. Now on Twitter (@yourautismcoach), look for the latest parenting tips and advice from Deanna Picon. She shows parents how to overcome the challenges of raising a child with special needs, while building a rewarding life for themselves. The Autism Parents' Guide To Reclaiming Your Life is available from Amazon ( and the author's website.

Deanna Picon
Your Autism Coach, LLC
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

Early Childhood Book from D.C. Publisher Promotes Attachment, Science Education, and Bilingual Learning

Beautiful addition to bilingual children’s literature celebrates the bond between parent and child with illustrations of animal babies

WASHINGTON, DC, UNITED STATES, May 2, 2018 / — Platypus Media announces the release of a beautiful bilingual (English/Spanish) children’s book, Cuddled and Carried / Consentido y cargado.

With warmpaintings of animal mothers tending to their cubs, pups, calves, and chicks, this bilingual book introduces the reader to animals and their behavior. Written by DiaL. Michels, the simple text and supplemental back matter will help parents, librarians, educators, and healthcare providers creatively describe how babies are cared for. The book introduces a range of early science concepts including habitats, family systems, and survival instincts.The book has already won a Purple Dragonfly Award and a Top Choice Award from Baby Maternity Magazine.

The images, depicting animal mothers as they lend a paw, wing, or flipper to care for their young,model attachment, breastfeeding, and caretaking. Dr. Sarah Reece-Stremtan, a pediatrician based in Washington, D.C., writes, "My two boys love this charming book. I really appreciate how it normalizes the nurturing relationship between parents and their children. It makes cuddling during story time that much sweeter."

The bilingual text can help readers develop language skills in English and Spanish. According to the Migration Policy Institute, “Dual Language Learners now make up nearly one-third of all children in the United States…. These children stand to benefit disproportionately from high-quality early learning opportunities.” Cuddled and Carried / Consentido y cargado aims to provide these learning opportunities for bilingual children.

“The option of reading in Spanish or English opens this book to a large number of families,” adds Ryan Pontier, Ph.D., Early Childhood Bilingual Education Council Chair for the League of United Latin American Citizens.

The accompanying Teacher’s Guide is an excellent resource, available for free download in English and Spanish at It includes additional content and hands-on activities to develop cognitive skills and improve literacy.

“This book shows that animal families are not so different from human ones,” explains Michels, who is also the author of If My Mom Were A Platypus: Mammal Babies and Their Mothers. “I want children to think about how each species matures, survives, and what their communities look like—whether pride, flock, or family. Showing children this type of attachment in the natural world fosters empathy, kindness, and compassion.”

Cuddled and Carried / Consentido y cargado will be released simultaneously in hardback, paperback, and eBook. It will also be released in an English-only edition in October 2018.

The book will be available in a two-book set with another new release, Babies Nurse / Así se alimentan los bebés. Together, these books about care and bonding create a foundation for healthy growth, introduce science topics, and encourage bilingualism. Both titles are part of Platypus Media’s new Beginnings collection.

Dia L. Michels is an internationally published, award-winningscience and parenting writerwho is committed to promoting attachment parenting. She has authored or edited over a dozen books for both children and adults. She can be reached at

Mike Speiser’s beautiful images of mother and baby animals have appeared on the cover of National Geographic’s Wild Animal Baby magazine. His work can be seen at the Leigh Yawkey Woodson Art Museum in Wausau, WI. He can be reached at

Platypus Media is an independent press that creates products with a broad appeal to diverse families who believe in the importance of close family relationships for the full and healthy development of children. The publisher is committed to the promotion and protection of breastfeeding, and donates a percentage of profits to groups that work in this field.

Platypus Media products are available for direct purchase.They are distributed to the trade by National Book Network. Library bound editions are available from Children’s Plus. Review copies available upon request. Sample pages, cover scans, and Teacher’s Guide at

Cuddled and Carried / Consentido y cargado
Platypus Media • June 2018
Written by Dia L. Michels • Illustrated by Mike Speiser
Bilingual English/Spanish• Ages 0-4 • 8.5” x 11” • 32 pages
Hardback ($14.95) ISBN 13: 978-1-930775-96-1
Paperback ($9.95) ISBN 13: 978-1-930775-95-4
eBook ($8.99) ISBN 13: 978-1-930775-97-8

Cuddled and Carried [English only] • October 2018
Ages 0-4 • 8.5” x 11” • 32 pages
Hardback ($14.95) ISBN: 978-1-930775-99-2
Paperback ($9.95) ISBN: 978-1-930775-98-5
eBook ($8.99) ISBN: 978-1-930775-97-8

Nurtured and Nuzzled paperback book set ($17.95)
Includes Cuddled and Carried/ Consentido y cargado
and Babies Nurse / Así se alimentan los bebés
Bilingual ISBN: 978-1-930775-75-6
English ISBN: 978-1-930775-74-9

Anna Cohen
Platypus Media
202-546-1674 or 202-841-9946 (cell)
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

CREA wraps up country's first parenting skills project in Dhaka

A two-day primer training course on parenting skills is in session at CREA conference room in Dhaka, Bangladesh.

CREA has concluded a 1-year project to promote positive parenting skills that would reduce young generation's vulnerability to drug abuse significantly.

DHAKA, DHAKA, BANGLADESH, April 30, 2018 / — CREA ends pilot project on parenting skills

CREA today wraps up the Instituting Parenting Skills (IPS) project, the first of its kind in Bangladesh that has made 93 parents and caregivers of children and youth deemed vulnerable to drugs abuse amply equipped with relevant parenting skills that can crop the risks drastically.

The one-year pilot project was launched in May 2017 with joint funding from the society for Community-health Rehabilitation Education and Awareness (CREA) and the UNODC.

Designing and imparting a comprehensive training program on relevant and effective parenting skills for the target group was the axis of the pilot project against the backdrop of research findings across the globe have been emphasizing with persistence the critical role played by parents and caregivers in preventing drugs abuse. For example, the report of a seminal study by Rick Kosterman of the University of Washington says, “Parental monitoring and supervision are critical for drug abuse prevention. These skills can be enhanced with training on rule-setting; techniques for monitoring activities; praise for appropriate behavior; and moderate, consistent discipline that enforces defined family rules.”

The trainees were short-listed through extensive promotion and outreached assessment, and the training module was developed incorporating the views of the youths and in collaboration with a high-profile panel of experts in this field.

Divided into six batches, the participating parents and caregivers received the training free of cost in two phases – first a 2-day primer phase and after a couple of months a 1-day booster phase. Nine of the trainees who were facing challenging parenting difficulties also received thorough counseling and psychosocial therapies that indeed were successful in resolving those crises.

A reference booklet containing key parenting information, such as common parenting problems and strategies to cope with them, were developed and distributed among the graduated trainees. In addition, CREA also carried out an action research to use its findings to further develop the training module and for future course-setting, as promoting and instituting positive parenting is and will remain for quite a long time an imperative task to ensure people’s wellbeing by reducing the young generation’s risks of drugs abuse and other sorts of delinquency.

In conclusion, the project IPS recaps that the more positive is the parenting quality in a society, the more chances it has to remain free of drugs and delinquency, the more like its people are to enjoy psychosocial wellbeing.

Tarun Kanti Gayen
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

Seven Ways To Help Special Needs Parents During Autism Awareness Month

Author Deanna Picon Offers Seven Tips To Support Parents of Autistic and Special Needs Children

Special needs parents are hidden heroes who bravely face autism and all the enormous challenges that accompany it. They deserve respect, recognition and support.”

— Deanna Picon

NEW YORK, NY, UNITED STATES, April 5, 2018 / — Raising a child with a disability, while managing work and family responsibilities is no easy task for even the most dedicated parent. Taking care of all facets of a special needs child daily living – including school activities, therapy sessions, medical appointments and personal needs – can be extremely demanding.

“Autism Awareness Month is a wonderful time for family and friends to express their support for parents of children with autism and special needs,” said Deanna Picon, founder of Your Autism Coach, LLC ( and author of The Autism Parents' Guide to Reclaiming Your Life (

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1 in 68 U.S. children has an autism spectrum disorder. Behind these startling statistics are overwhelmed and unprepared parents, whose lives have been forever changed by an autism diagnosis.

"These parents are hidden heroes who bravely face autism and all the enormous challenges and huge responsibilities that accompany it on a daily basis. They may be your best friend, your cousin, your neighbor or co-worker," says Picon. "Special needs parents deserve respect and recognition for many reasons, including the sheer guts it takes to stay dedicated to this challenge."

Family and friends can apply these simple tips to make a huge difference in the lives of special needs parents:

* Give an unexpected break. Parenting is a 24/7, 365 day job for these parents, so any time they can get a few hours for themselves is great. Offer to watch their son or daughter at home or take him/her to a park or movie for a few hours. This will give parents the opportunity to participate in hobbies, events and activities they enjoy.

And if you’re a family member or close friend, perhaps you can keep their child overnight or for a weekend. They’ll have “peace of mind” knowing their child is safe and well-cared for. Best of all, there are no child care costs.

* Run an errand. Pick up some food and beverages at the supermarket when you shop or drop off a few letters at the post office. It'll save parents much needed time and energy.

* Bring a dish. A pizza pie, box of chicken or even a take-out meal from a local Chinese restaurant can make everyone feel good and valued. Little cupcakes are fun treats for desserts. Gift cards for a neigborhood restaurant can be a wonderful surprise.

* Assist with household chores. Vacuum a room, sort the laundry or cut up some lettuce and tomatoes for a salad. Remember, no gesture is too small and parents will always be grateful.

* Keep in touch and be supportive. Special needs parents often feel alone and isolated, so it's really beneficial to let them know you're there, if they need you. With Mother’s and Father’s Day approaching soon, this is a perfect time to send a greeting card letting them know they’re great parents. Text, email or call to just say "Hello."

* Listen without judgement. Bring over some snacks, sit down and just listen. Allow parents to laugh, cry, vent and blow off some steam. No one expects you to solve their problems or provide solutions. A friendly face or shoulder to lean on works perfectly.

These kind of simple but valuable good deeds don't have to be limited to friends and family. Work colleagues can express their support as well:

* Treat them. Little gestures can bring a big smile to the special needs parent in your office. Buy a cup of coffee or tea with a donut or bagel and place it on their desk in the morning. What a great way to start their day! Take a co-worker out for a nice lunch.

Your Autism Coach, LLC provides personalized guidance, comprehensive support programs and seminars that address the concerns of parents of special needs children. Now on Twitter (@yourautismcoach), look for the latest parenting tips and advice from Deanna Picon. She shows parents how to overcome the challenges of raising a child with special needs, while building a rewarding life for themselves. Deanna is the recipient of the 2015 “Top Life Coach Writer” Award from Autism Parenting Magazine.

Deanna Picon
Your Autism Coach, LLC
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

Global Baby Food and Care Trends, Regulations and Key Vendors- Little Spoon, Nourish Baby and Owlet Outlook To 2022

PUNE, MAHARASHTRA, INDIA, April 4, 2018 / — Baby Food and Care  


"Top Trends in Baby Food and Care 2017" focuses on outlining the key consumer and innovation trends currently impacting the baby food and baby care categories. Specifically, this report explores how new trends influencing modern consumers' lives, such as smart technology and fear of germs, influence the baby food, baby beverages, baby toiletries, and diapers categories.

 Click here for sample report @

Baby Food and Care Industry Major Outlook

The Categories in the baby food sector continue to evolve, driven by the parental desire to provide their children with the best products available, as well as to increase the efficacy of the processes involved in caring for their babies. Specifically, products that address concerns regarding germs and the spread of disease are popular, as are those with healthful credentials. Increasingly sophisticated innovation is also evident in this sector, as influenced by a wealth of trends impacting the adult food, drink, and personal care sectors. People are also incorporating increasingly smart solutions into their lives to make parental responsibilities less burdensome.


– Over a third of parents agree that working out what food and drinks are healthy for their children is confusing. 
– Over two thirds of parents pay high or very high attention to the ingredients used in products they buy for their children. 
– More parents are aware of what the term "clean label" is when asked, compared with non-parents.

Reasons to buy

– Understand the relevant consumer trends and attitudes that drive and support innovation success so you can tap into what is really impacting the industry. 
– Gain a broader appreciation of the fast-moving consumer goods industry by gaining insights from both within and outside of your sector. 
– Access valuable strategic take-outs to help direct future decision-making and inform new product development.

Table of Contents 
Table of Contents 
Innovation Trends in Baby Food and Baby Care 
Smart Parenting 
Health Haven 
The Future 


 For Detailed Reading Please visit @

About Us

Wise Guy Reports is part of the Wise Guy Consultants Pvt. Ltd. and offers premium progressive statistical surveying, market research reports, analysis & forecast data for industries and governments around the globe. Wise Guy Reports understand how essential statistical surveying information is for your organization or association. Therefore, we have associated with the top publishers and research firms all specialized in specific domains, ensuring you will receive the most reliable and up to date research data available.

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Norah Trent
WiseGuy Research Consultants Pvt. Ltd.
+1 646 845 9349 / +44 208 133 9349
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

Author Charlotte Canion to be Featured on CUTV News Radio

ARGYLE, TEXAS, UNITED STATES, March 15, 2018 / — Mothers never stop parenting their children, but there comes a point for all children fortunate enough to have parents reach old age, where the needs of the parent demand a reversal of roles. Suddenly the parent is the child who needs daily care and attention.

It’s often been said that no one cares for the caregivers. Charlotte Canion knows the experience all too well, having been the caregiver for three parents. Canion is the author of You Have to Laugh to Keep From Crying: How to Parent Your Parents, a “survival guide” for adult children caring for their elderly parents.

“My passion is to help people who are going through the same experience I went through, so they don't have to learn these lessons the hard way,” says Canion. “I want people to find the humor in everything they can and make the person they’re taking care of laugh as well. You're creating those cherished memories and that is what will sustain you.”

According to Canion, if a caregiver is stressed, they can't properly help the person they’re caring for. That’s why caregivers have to take care of themselves first. There has to be a way to navigate the experience in a way that’s healthy for you and your parents or loved ones.

“It was therapeutic for me, writing these stories,” recalls Canion. “My book is divided into love, respect, patience, and forgiveness. From my heart I wrote down things that made me smile, that made me laugh and made me cry. Although my mom was unable to enjoy the book herself, I know that she's smiling on me, because I'm helping other people.”

Canion is also a highly sought after public speaker on care-giving, parenting your parents and motivation.

“My mother passed away two years ago. I still find days I want to pick up the phone and call her,” recalls Canion. “I think the reason she lived with Alzheimer’s for over 10 years was because I kept her close to me. I kept her in the now. I played games with her. Some days, she might not know who I was, but she enjoyed my company. Six weeks before she died, she spoke to me like a mom would. We hugged and kissed. I was almost out the door and she yelled, ‘Charlotte! Come back here!’ And you have no idea how fast I ran back to my mom's side. Treasure all those memories and continue to create new memories.”

CUTV News Radio will feature Charlotte Canion in an interview with Doug Llewelyn on March 19th at 3pm EST and with Jim Masters on March 26th and April 2nd at 3pm EST.

Listen to the show on Radiologist.

If you have a question for our guest, call (347) 996-3389.

For more information on Charlotte Canion, visit

Lou Ceparano
(631) 850-3314
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

Barry Gold, Author of 'Renaissance Dad' to be Featured on CUTV News Radio

SUFFERN, NEW YORK, UNITED STATES, February 23, 2018 / — F. Scott Fitzgerald once wrote, “There are no second acts in American lives." Barry Gold intends to prove him wrong.

Gold is the author of the forthcoming memoir Renaissance Dad, which details his journey from “the youngest guy in the coronary ICU to the oldest guy with a newborn.”

“I was 62 when our son Richard was born. Now I am 71,” says Gold. “It is less difficult than it sounded to me at the time, but the experience has had some interesting twists and turns that were unexpected to me. Essentially, I've undergone a spiritual rebirth. That’s why I call it a ‘renaissance.’”

A retired scientist with a PhD in pharmacology, Gold has two children from his first marriage, a daughter and a son who are both adults.

“I just published a little piece on last November titled ‘The Obvious Question When Your Kids Are 35 Years Apart,’ says Gold. “But the obvious question is really, ‘Will I live long enough to see my son grow up and graduate college?’ Of course, I’ve been asked, ‘Is that your grandson.’ No, he's my son.”

Gold is sharing his story to prove it’s never too late to start again.

“I was at the beginning of my career when my first two were born,” recalls Gold. “I wasn't home that much. My ex-wife raised our children. Now I'm at the other end of my career and I find I share it the responsibilities equally with my wife. We are full-time parents.

“I prefer to think of it as running life backwards,” adds Gold. “I find myself trying to be more patient and spend more time teaching and concentrate on things I had no time to do with my first set of children.”

Gold says for now his son Richard, now eight, isn’t entirely aware his father is much older than his peers.

“As long as I can continue to chase him down the driveway and pick him up and run with him and wrestle with him, there's no consciousness on his part that dad's old,” says Gold.

Perhaps most interestingly, Gold and his wife were able to become parents again through the use of a surrogate.

“My wife and I we had been married eight years and we wanted to have a child. We had dozens if not hundreds of embryos in a freezer at NYU in New York City. I said, ‘Why don't we find a surrogate?’ We ended up going through a surrogacy agency and having a surrogate who was impregnated with our embryo.

“Surrogacy extends the concept of parenting. Clearly, at 71 with an eight-year-old that's outside of the biological possibilities of what could have happened, and yet here I am being a father for the second time and enjoying it thoroughly.”

CUTV News Radio will feature Barry Gold in an interview with Jim Masters on February 26th at 11am EST.

Listen to the show on BlogTalkRadio.

If you have a question for our guest, call (347) 996-3389.

Lou Ceparano
(631) 850-3314
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

5 Valentine's Day Tips For Parents of Special Needs Children

Author Deanna Picon Offers Ways To Keep The Love Alive

These simple tips will help special needs parents revitalize their relationship and keep it strong”

— Deanna Picon

NEW YORK, NEW YORK, UNITED STATES, February 13, 2018 / — Maintaining a strong and rewarding marriage or relationship while raising a child with a disability is no easy task. Managing all aspects of a child’s daily living – including personal needs, school activities, therapy and medical appointments – can leave little time for oneself, much less a partner.

“Every relationship needs to be nurtured and cared for, but with the time-consuming and constant demands of having a special needs child, it often seems impossible,” said Deanna Picon, founder of Your Autism Coach, LLC and author of The Autism Parents’ Guide To Reclaiming Your Life. "With all the responsibilities and pressures, relationships are often put on the back burner, so it’s important for couples to take time for themselves.”

Parents can apply these simple tips to have a wonderful Valentine’s Day and throughout the year.

• Give yourself permission to enjoy life again. Always remember that it’s perfectly okay for you and your spouse to make time for yourselves. Special needs parents may find themselves feeling guilty for a having a good time, even if it’s only for a few hours. But there is no reason to feel guilty; a bit of enjoyment is good for you and your whole family. Every couple needs and deserves some time together to reconnect and keep the emotional and communication bonds strong.

• Schedule some couple time. It can be as simple as scheduling “fun nights” for yourselves on a weekly or monthly basis. Write it on the calendar. Enter it in your cell phone. Hire a caregiver for a few hours or ask a good friend or family member to stay with your child. Your date doesn’t have to be a 3-course meal at a 5-star restaurant. A movie or a quick bite at a local restaurant is fine. The important thing is that you’re spending quality time with each other without trying to cook dinner, tend to your child’s needs, and do the laundry at the same time. Above all, when you’re out together, do not discuss your child and/or children. Have a conversation about the two of you. It will probably be the first time you’ve done that in years.

• Have fun again. Participate in hobbies, activities and events you enjoy. Go bowling or dancing. Do some of the things you did when you were dating or try something completely different. Create new memories. Take pictures during these dates and use them as screensavers on your computers or cell phones. Put some on your refrigerator or in a frame on your nightstand. Whenever life wears you down, these memories may be all you need to get through the day.

• Express appreciation. Show your gratitude for all the wonderful or demanding things you are doing as partners and parents. Tell each other, “You’re amazing. I’d be lost without you” every once in a while. It’s always nice to hear compliments, especially from your partner. Take over a task if you can. This extra time will allow your partner to do something they enjoy but never have the time to. Thank each other for simple acts of kindness, such as letting you sleep late some mornings.

• Keep the romantic fires burning. Attention and affection for each other doesn’t have to be reserved for just date nights and special occasions like Valentine’s Day. A little extra effort on both sides can generate ongoing intimacy. A kiss goodnight, a gentle touch as you pass in the hall, a love message by e-mail or text. These little gestures can mean so much.

Your Autism Coach, LLC provides personalized guidance, comprehensive support programs and seminars that address the concerns of parents of special needs children. Now on Twitter (@yourautismcoach), look for the latest parenting tips and advice from Deanna Picon. She shows parents how to overcome the challenges of raising a child with special needs, while building a rewarding life for themselves. Deanna is the recipient of the 2015 “Top Life Coach Writer” Award from Autism Parenting Magazine.

Deanna Picon
Your Autism Coach, LLC
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

Author Releases First-Rate Video For Her Book

The Tail Wags the Dog – A Psychologist Reveals Two Hundred Life Lessons Learned From Her Patients

Author Releases First-Rate Video For Her Book

GETZVILLE, NY, UNITED STATES, January 12, 2018 / — Plodding through the ups and downs of everyday life is not always an easy task. Dr. Amy Beth Taublieb's book entitled The Tail Wags the Dog – A Psychologist Reveals Two Hundred Life Lessons Learned From Her Patients provides words of wisdom to help each and every one of us deal with life’s trials and tribulations.

In line with her goal of sharing valuable lessons learned from her therapeutic work with her patients, Dr. Taublieb will be releasing a video which summarizes what the readers can expect from her seminal new book. Rather than being filled with meaningless jargon and difficult to understand language, the video explains how this book is presented in easy to understand language, addressing practical issues to which all of us can relate.

Dr. Taublieb invites all interested individuals to watch the upcoming video to glean a sense of how The Tail Wags the Dog differs from the typical self-help books currently available. Combining the clinical expertise of a doctoral level clinician with three decades of professional experience, with a direct, down to earth style Dr. Taublieb’s newest book has relevance to every person coping with the ups and downs of parenting, interpersonal interactions, relationships and various emotional disorders.

About the Author:
Dr. Amy Beth Taublieb is a licensed psychologist who has been performing therapy and assessment in outpatient and inpatient settings for almost three decades. In addition to her therapeutic expertise, she is frequently called upon as a consultant to businesses for interpersonal mediation, to intervene with organizational employees when a psychologically traumatic event occurs, by the media to discuss issues of psychological relevance, and, to perform various assessments and to serve as an expert witness for the courts. Dr. Taublieb is also well known for her entertaining, yet informative workshops and in-services for professionals as well as the lay public. Finally, Dr. Taublieb is a regular contributor to various publications writing about a wide variety of psychological issues.

Product details
Paperback: 120 pages
Publisher: BookBlastPro Inc. (July 22, 2017)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 1947352911
ISBN-13: 978-1947352919
Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.3 x 8.5 inches

Book Availability:
Amazon –
Barnes & Noble –

Dr. Amy Beth Taublieb
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire

Hilde K. Wiemann of Generational Healing to be Featured on CUTV News Radio

HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND, UNITED STATES, December 22, 2017 / — All families have issues they can't solve alone. Why don't we get together with somebody who can help us to talk to each other without fighting or storming out the door?

Hilde K. Wiemann is the founder of Generational Healing, a coaching practice specializing in two-day intensive family healing sessions.

“My job is to help families understand that the child is not the sole issue," says Wiemann. "This is a dynamic the family has created together and that the family needs to heal together. I teach them to resolve conflicts in a positive way.”

Wiemann was introduced to this work through her experience with her own family.

“My husband and I met with a family therapist and I fell in love with this work,” says Wiemann. “I use these tools in my home for my family and my children. It changed my parenting style and it changed my marriage. I knew so many people in the same circumstances and I wanted to help them.”

In session, each family member shares their stories, what they’ve experienced and how they responded to their circumstances. There's a protocol where each person talks to family members one-on-one, while the others listen. Children are free to express their mood, anger, frustration, grief. Wiemann creates a safe environment for what is often a deeply emotional, revelatory experience.

“Sometimes, believe it or not, the parents are embarrassed to say ‘I love you’ to anyone in the family,” says Wiemann. “The session becomes very intimate, deep, and we process these different emotions and learn new skills to create a new system.”

The whole family dynamic needs to be addressed when there are issues, says Wiemann. You have to look at the system, the culture, what position each person carries, and how they communicate with each other. Do they have family meetings? Do they have some kind of plan for the highs and lows in their life?

“It’s never too late. There is always a possibility to heal,” says Wiemann. “That's where we begin.”

CUTV News Radio will feature Hilde K. Wiemann in an interview with Doug Llewelyn on December 27th at 11am EST.

Listen to the show on BlogTalkRadio.

If you have a question for our guest, call (347) 996-3389.

For more information on Generational Healing, visit

Lou Ceparano
(631) 850-3314
email us here

Source: EIN Presswire