A man puts a message in a bottle and hopes someone will find him. God put a message in His Son and hopes we will find Him. A father puts a message in his children and hopes they will find God HOLY SPIRIT-2006 God wants to mentor, protect and empower your children. We release God to do this by blessing our children. As spiritual beings our children need to be informed, educated and empowered to succeed in life. I know that every parent wants their child to succeed. This book informs, educates and empower every parent to do the following for their child. [ Plant seeds of success in their heart. [ Water the tender heart of their child. [ See their child transformed into a young adult fully equipped to meet life's challenges. I promise you, no, God guarantees it by His very own word. "And all your [spiritual] children shall be disciples taught by the LORD [and obedient to His will] and great shall be the peace and undisturbed composure of your children." Isaiah 54:13 (Amplified Bible)
This work examines Lady Strachey's construction of the mother-son dyad as it involved particularly her eighth surviving child, Giles Lytton Strachey - the most noted among her collection of offspring resulted not from her own ambitions or her own need to 'control others' thoughts and actions, but from the outward display of her own ideals and practices that she exhibited, consciously or unconsciously, and transmitted to, her own children.
In order to guide children successfully through their time in foster or kinship care, caregivers and practitioners must begin to advocate for the child before he or she is placed with a family, and then both need to combine their fight until permanency for the child is established. Few resources explain the best ways to navigate the labyrinthine, and at times frustrating, institution of foster care, not to mention the dynamics of the foster or kinship relationship once the child enters a home. Additionally, caregivers who raise their relatives' children also seek a relatable resource.Mitchell Rosenwald and Beth N. Riley introduce the first book to offer strategies for effectively advocating for youth in foster and kinship care, paying special attention to the consequences of the trauma youth may experience. Advocacy must be consistent throughout a child's assignment and adjustment, and this text teaches practitioners the best methods for assessing a family's abilities and level of commitment, while guiding families through the various challenges of the foster care system. Part one details the important steps that potential foster parents and kinship caregivers should consider, with the assistance of practitioners, when contemplating caring for youth. Part two addresses advocacy within service providers, such as family court, social service agencies, schools, and the medical and mental health establishments. Part three describes lobbying for agency and legislative change, as well as change within a given community. Case examples ground recommendations in concrete contexts, and an entire chapter discusses how to broker a successful partnership between practitioners, families, and other disciplinary teams.
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