A guidebook to help children who:
- worry a lot or exhibit signs of ongoing anxiety
- experience the world as an unsafe place
- suffer from phobias, obsessions or nightmares
- are scared to tell someone that they are scared
- know a terrible loneliness
- feel insignificant in a world of adult giants
- feel defeated by life or need help in being assertive
- and feel so impotent that their only way to feel any potency is to be mute.
Table of Contents
The titles in this extraordinary series are a vital resource. Nine practical guidebooks, each with an accompanying beautifully illustrated storybook, have been written to help children (aged 4-12) think about and connect with their feelings.
These guides and stories enable teachers, parents and professionals to recognise the unresolved feelings behind a child's behaviour and to respond correctly to help.
Each guidebook focuses on a key feeling and is written in very user-friendly language. The exercises, tasks and ideas for things to say and do are specifically designed to help children think about, express and process the feeling to the point of resolution.
Helping Children with Fear is a guidebook to help children who:
Worry a lot or exhibit signs of ongoing anxiety
Experience the world as an unsafe place
Suffer from phobias, obsessions or nightmares
Are scared to tell someone that they are scared
Know a terrible loneliness
Feel insignificant in a world of adult giants
Feel defeated by life or need help in being assertive
Feel so impotent that their only way to feel any potency is to be mute
"Sunderland's whole series is excellent. I find I recommend each one... Good writing, wonderful artwork, a real impetus to use the material." — Adoption Today
"A vital resource for all parents and child professionals" — Families Magazine
"Margot's books are digestible teaching aids for anyone working with children - a resource that would be beneficial in every school both for qualified and non-qualified staff." — Special Children
"The gentle stories act as a vehicle to encourage children to think and talk about their feelings. Together with the guidebooks, the stories are aimed at adults working with children, but parents may find the stories themselves useful." — Home & School
"The guidebook is well thought out, easy to read...I feel this guidebook would be relevant to all child carers, childminders and teachers alike" — Samantha Chalk, Who Minds?
"It offers parents, staff and carers a rich mixture of guidance about how to help children." — Care and health Magazine