Conquer Worry and Fear in Children, Tweens, and Teens!
One in eight children and adolescents are affected by anxiety each year. In addition, 40 million adults are diagnosed with anxiety in a given year, and each was once a child who likely suffered from worry and fear. Imagine how different their lives would be if they had been given the tools to overcome their worry and fear when they were young? You can give your child this knowledge now.
Make Your Worrier a Warrior, and its companion From Worrier to Warrior, have been written to guide parents and children through their daily worries and fears. Together, these books provide easy-to follow, practical strategies. Parents will learn simple steps to help their children, of all ages, fight and overcome their worries and fears. Detailed examples and illustrations invite readers to identify with each of the warriors in the book who have learned to tame and conquer their fears. Children can read the companion book by themselves or read along with a parent or other trusted adult. Using these tools, they will discover that they can face and conquer whatever challenges come their way.
Get your copy of Make Your Worrier a Warrior: A Guide to Conquering Your Child’s Fears (the parent’s version) from Amazon, Barnes & Noble (online and in-store), Great Potential Press or your local independent book store.
“Make Your Worrier a Warrior is simply the best, most useful, and most approachable book on this subject I have ever read. Dr. Peters has that magic knack for reducing complex information to essential elements that can be mastered by anyone. Down-to-earth, straightforward, and nonjudgmental, this book has it all—from recognizing a problem and its likely causes to practical, real-life strategies to conquer the Worry Monster that dwells in all of us, especially our kids. I highly recommend it.”
We all live with worry from time to time, some more than others, but as adults we’ve hopefully learned to deal with these uncomfortable feelings in productive ways. But how do you know if your child is harboring secret (or not so secret) worries and what are some steps to help them cope with this(…)