God's Wisdom for Raising Children, Part 1

Dr. James Dobson
john rosemond
John Rosemond shares how the “anything goes” mentality of our culture has perhaps influenced the way you raise your kids. Find out how you can be set apart from the norm, and raise happy and healthy children. John Rosemond has worked with families, children, and parents since 1971 in the field of family psychology. In 1971, John earned his masters in psychology from Western Illinois John Rosemond as a boy Incontrovertible truth that John was a child once. Pictured here (arms crossed) with his Uncle Herbert, cousins and playmates around 1952 in Mt. Pleasant, SC. University and was elected to the Phi Kappa Phi National Honor Society. In 1999, his alma mater conferred upon John the Distinguished Alumni Award, given only once per year. Upon acceptance, he gave the commencement address. From 1971-1979, he worked as a psychologist in Illinois and North Carolina and directed several mental-health programs for children. From 1980-1990. John was in full-time practice as a family psychologist with Piedmont Psychological Associates in Gastonia. Presently, his time is devoted to speaking and writing. John is syndicated in approximately 225 newspapers nationwide. He has written eleven best-selling parenting books. He is also one of America’s busiest and most popular speakers and most certainly the busiest and most popular in his field. He’s known for his sound advice, humor and easy, relaxed, engaging style. In the past few years, John has appeared on numerous national television programs including 20/20, Good Morning America, The View, The Today Show, CNN, as well as numerous print interviews. Statement by Susanna Wesley “In order to form the minds of children, the first thing to be done is to conquer the will and to bring them into an obedient temper. To inform the understanding is a work of time and must with children, proceed by slow degrees, as they’re able to bear it. But the subjecting of the will is a thing which must be done at once and the sooner the better. “For by neglecting timely correction, they will contract a stubbornness and an obstinacy, which is hardly ever conquered and never without using such severity as would be painful to me as to the children. In the esteem of the world, those who withhold timely correction would pass for kind and indulgent parents, whom I call cruel parents, who permit their children to get habits which they know must afterward be broken.”

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