Chatter on Children
Parenting for New Dads, A Survival Guide for Parenting for New DadsEverything You Will Need to Know About Being A New DadFor many expectant dads, the thought of having their first child is an overwhelming experience. The excitement, and anticipation can make it a time of great uncertainty. Being a Dad is the most natural things in world for a man to be, but its fraught with potential pitfalls. In Parenting for New Dads we try an debunk a few myths and give it to you straight about what you're going to be up against and how wonderful the whole experience can be.So you want the low down on what to expectParenting for New Dads will be your unofficial guide throughout this wonderful period from getting the nursery ready to dealing with toddler tantrums. Being a dad wont come naturally to a lot of men but with this book you will have a head start in this epic journey. So sit back and enjoy some peace and quiet..... while you can.... and enjoy reading Parenting for New Dads.
Here's A Preview Of What You'll Discover...
Western societies face many challenges. The growing inequality and the diminishing role of the welfare state and the rapid accumulation of the resources of a finite planet at the top 1% have made the world an inhospitable place to many families. Parents are left alone to deal with the big societal problems and reverse their impact on their children's educational achievement and life chances. The 'average' working family is sliding down the social ladder with a significant impact on children's learning and wellbeing. We now know that parental involvement with children's learning (although important in its own right) is not the primary mechanism through which poverty translates to underachievement and reduced social mobility. Far more relevant to children's learning and emotional wellbeing is their parents' income and educational qualifications. The mantra of 'what parents do matters' is hypocritical considering the strong influence that poverty has on parents and children. We can no longer argue that we live in a classless society, especially as it becomes clear that most governmental reforms are class based and affect poor families disproportionately. In this book, Dimitra Hartas explores parenting and its influence on children's learning and wellbeing while examining the impact of social class amidst policy initiatives to eradicate child poverty in 21st Century Britain.
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