Teaching replacement behavior makes punishment unnecessary.
AUSTIN, Texas (PRWEB) April 04, 2016
What would it look like if punishment could be eliminated from parenting? For some, this is a crazy thought as they can only imagine how uncontrollable their child would be. In her new book, “Principle-Centered Parenting,” author Phyllis Williams guides parents on teaching healthy, spiritually based thinking to their kids in order to change behavior from the inside out.
“Principle-Centered Parenting” explains how teaching children to learn to love good will reflect in their behavior and begin to dissolve bad behavior. Throughout the book, parents are encouraged to observe and listen to their children in order to gain understanding on how they can teach behavior principles that guide and motivate healthy behaviors.
“Punishment stops bad behavior temporarily, but does not teach replacement behaviors,” said Williams. “Teaching replacement behavior makes punishment unnecessary.”
Phyllis Williams spent 15 years working as a preschool owner, director and teacher where she learned there are more effective ways to teaching children behavioral habits than the traditional methods of controlling external behaviors. Williams has also raised a family of three, enabling her to put these learned principles into practice.
“Principle-Centered Parenting is ultimately a guide for parents to tap into their own spiritual resources along with their children’s infinite spiritual resources,” said Williams. “Bringing out the infinite spiritual potential of children will benefit all of society.”
For more information, visit http://www.principle-centered-parenting.com.
Principle-Centered Parenting: A Spiritual Approach
By: Phyllis Williams
Available in softcover, hardcover, e-book
Available on Amazon, Barnes & Noble and Xlibris
About the author
Phyllis Williams graduated from Methodist Nursing School in Memphis, Tennessee and went on to work as a registered nurse in St. Louis, Missouri. Williams eventually joined the Air Force Nurse Corp. and served two years in Biloxi, Mississippi. Later in life, Williams moved to San Jose, California where she raised her three children and started a licensed preschool daycare. Phyllis Williams obtained her bachelor’s degree in social Science and worked toward her Masters in Psychology of Parenting at Regis University in Denver, Colorado. Williams currently resides in Georgetown, Texas.
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