Turn down drama and
connection with your child!

survive adolescence

Don’t Look At Me in That Tone of Voice:
     Tween Discipline for Busy Parents

This e-book gives you answers on:

      -How to set limits without drama
     -How to build a relationship with your child
      -How to handle conflict with your tween
      -How to make sense of your child’s behavior



survive adolescence


There are so may exciting changes that happen when children enter the tween years. They become more insightful and more engaged with the world around them. They begin to envision themselves as adults and are able to formulate independent thoughts and opinions.

And then there’s the not-so-fun part:survive adolescence

survive adolescenceEye rolls,

                     heavy sighs,

                                        slammed doors and back talk.

                                Gone is the playful banter you shared.

                                                    Gone is snuggle time

                                                                       Gone is any indication that she needs you
                                                                                       – except for money and transportation.

Then in the blink of your eye, your sweet child (the one you so masterfully raised) is back and you wonder if you imagined the whole thing… until it happens again the next day…

Welcome to the tween years!

                    The ages 9-13 are a transition for families.

You are not alone if during your child’s pre-adolescent years, you feel as if
you’re living in a reality show with drama escalating daily.

But in THIS show there aren’t any life lines.

In THIS show, your parenting strategies fall flat.

In THIS show, your connection with your tween grows more distant.

And the consequences of winning or losing in THIS show are BIG!

And your kid isn’t even a teenager yet!

Don’t Look At Me in That Tone of Voice: Tween Discipline for Busy Parents is short, easy to read and packed with insightful advice and practical tools that will aid you and your tween to move through these years with ease, thus setting the stage for a smoother adolescence.

It’s not as hard as you might think.

Don’t Look at Me in That Tone of Voice: Tween Discipline for Busy Parents
shows how a few simple changes in parenting style can
dramatically improve your relationship with your child – for a lifetime. 

survive adolescence

There’s a lot of different parenting advice out there and it can be overwhelming. Don’t Look At Me in That Tone of Voice: Tween Discipline for Busy Parents has everything you need. It’s unique point of view draws from knowledge of tween brain development, professional expertise and real life experience. Our advice equips you to get through the tough times while strengthening your relationship with your changing child.

The authors are professional counselors, with over 40 years of combined work experience who are also parents themselves.

Through years of working with parents and tweens, we know that getting good parenting advice can be the easy part. Applying it, however, (especially in the midst of a tween meltdown) is another matter entirely.

Don’t Look At Me in That Tone of Voice: Tween Discipline for Busy Parents gives you ready-to-use tools to add to your bag of parenting tricks.

survive adolescence

Within the pages of Don’t Look at Me in that Tone of Voice: Tween Discipline for Busy Parents you’ll get:

  • Guidance on how to discipline tweens in a way that keeps the drama to a minimum
  • Insightful explanations of what is going on in your child’s head
  • Step-by-step strategies for creating a positive parent-child relationship
  • Worksheets and real-life scenarios to help you understand how to discipline tweens
  • Guidance for putting into practice your new parenting skills!
  • Advice from professionals who are also parents themselves.
  • Strategies that can be used at all stages of parenting.

                    survive adolescence
This book will help you AND your child survive adolescence – and still like each other in the end!

See what others have said about Don’t Look At Me in That Tone of Voice: Tween Discipline for Busy Parents

“Very Helpful! I can feel those worksheet, questions and answer will help me so much to understand my son and communicate in the better way, thank you!”

“This book gives practical suggestions that work with all family situations, whether you are the family that has dinner together every night or if you are a single parent. My relationship with my daughter has improved. We have the boundaries that allow us to be friends and she seems to have more respect for me. This book has also taught me about the physiology of the adolescent brain and I can better understand why tweens act the way they do.”

“Brief and Brilliant! Essential guide to raising Tweens with their long term best interests in mind. Sample dialogues demonstrate patterns that either alienate or support vulnerable yet challenging kids. Explains the inevitable rockiness of adolescence while offering parents great tools to help their sons and daughters navigate the passage with less angst and with greater promise of positive parent and adult child relationships.”

Raising a tween and anticipating adolescence is a little like waiting in a long line for a wild ride on a roller coaster. As the line twists and turns, you anticipate being elated and scared out of your mind all at the same time. As you climb into the car that will take you on this journey, the attendant gives you instructions on how to safely enjoy the ride.

Don’t Look At Me in That Tone of Voice: Tween Discipline for Busy Parents is your guide to help you survive the passage through the pre-teen and adolescent years.

survive adolescence

This instantly-downloadable 55-page e-book
is only $4.99! 

It is a must buy for every parent!
amazon_kindle_button_1survive adolescence


Satisfaction is guaranteed or you receive a full refund.

  • noyb

    If you are looking for book on disciplining tweens, don’t look here. All you will find here is an “e-book.”