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Living with a single parent by Maxine B. Rosenberg

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Published by Bradbury Press, Maxwell Macmillan Canada, Maxwell Macmillan International in New York, Toronto, New York .
Written in English



  • United States


  • Children of single parents -- United States -- Juvenile literature.,
  • Single-parent families -- United States -- Juvenile literature.,
  • Single-parent families.

Book details:

About the Edition

Seventeen children from single-parent families describe how they cope with their circumstances.

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 101-104) and index.

Statementby Maxine B. Rosenberg.
LC ClassificationsHQ777.4 .R67 1992
The Physical Object
Pagination113 p. :
Number of Pages113
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1702864M
ISBN 100027779157
LC Control Number92003883

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  This is a good companion to Bailey's Single Parent Families (Crestwood, ), which presents a therapeutic overview with coping suggestions for preadolescents and Dolmetsch's The Kid's Book about Single Parent Families (Doubleday, ; o.p.), which covers solid material in a less-personalized : $   Children who have single parents will also have many supporters. Most cases, the extended family members will play a unique role in a child’s life. Single parents who do not live with their extended families will try participating in community groups which may include single parent support groups, synagogues and churches. Shefali Tsabary 2 Books Collection Set (The Conscious Parent: Transforming Ourselves, Empowering Our Children & The Awakened Family: How to Raise Empowered, Resilient, and Conscious Children) Dr Shefali Tsabary. out of 5 stars Paperback. $ #   Living apart from a parent can be a hard adjustment for kids. And, if that parent remarries and has stepchildren, things can get really confusing. Told from a young boy’s point of view, this book addresses many feelings and questions that children may have while adjusting to remarriage and a blended family after their parents’ divorce.

  Single-parent families constitute a large portion of our population. Read on to discover the social and psychological effects on children of single parents.   Single parents are those who raise children without the help of the other biological parent in the home. Single-parent families are determined by the sex of the "primary carer," responsible for the children the majority of the time, and they can be either mother-only or father-only families. single parent family before reaching age Recent evidence suggests that children from single parent families do less well, on average, than children who live with both of their parents. These findings do not mean that ev-ery child growing up in a single parent family will do worse than a similarly-situated child in a two-parent family.   For decades, the share of U.S. children living with a single parent has been rising, accompanied by a decline in marriage rates and a rise in births outside of marriage. A new Pew Research Center study of countries and territories shows that the U.S. has the world’s highest rate of children living in single-parent households.. Almost a quarter of U.S. children under the age of 18 .

Because living with one parent can sometimes be stressful, it can help to talk about it. You can talk with your parent, a relative, school counselor, or another trusted adult. Talking with other kids who live with single parents can be a great idea, too. Single Parents and Work. All of Joseph Coelho’s books are “single parent friendly”, often showing only one parent without centering the story on that point. “Luna loves library day” is more overtly about divorce; it’s a lovely light tale which touches on how a marriage can breakdown but both parents remain devoted to the child.   [ Read: Books On Single Parenting] Watch out for signs of anger, confusion or distress in your child. As a single parent, you already have your hands full, and you are already doing all you can for your child. However, it is also very important for you .   About 11 million people living alone or as single parents will be allowed to combine with another household to form a “support bubble” in England, Boris Johnson has said.