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His international best-selling book, The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Teens is based on the principles of The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People, which was written by his father, Stephen Covey.
His follow-up book, The 7 Habits of Happy Kids, became a New York Times Best Seller.
The book directs the six big choices teenagers will make in their teenage years.
These six decisions are: School, Friends, Parents, Dating and Sex, Addictions and Self Worth.
Greenberg’s comments, head over to Yahoo Lifestyle via the link above.
Covey pursued a career in writing motivational books for children and teens.
Covey wrote a book entitled The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Teens, based on the principles of The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People, but directed towards the life of a teen.
Greenberg’s commentary, visit Yahoo Lifestyle via the above mentioned link. Barbara Greenberg offers advice to a woman whose stepdaughter wants to move back in with her biological mother.
November 17, 2017, Yahoo Lifestyle, Alexandra Mondalek ‘Foxes Are Clever and Beautiful. Barbara Greenberg My Stepdaughter Wants to Live with Her Mom. The young girl thought that by moving in with her father and stepmother, she could have a better relationship with her dad. News and World Report, Jennifer Lea Reynolds How to Cope During the Holidays When You Have ADHD Holidays can be a time of great joy, but they can also be difficult for people with ADHD, who often struggle with overstimulation and stress at social events. Barbara Greenberg suggests that when going to a party, those with ADHD might want to schedule breaks and leave at a specific time.No one benefits if you’re anxious and overstimulated. Greenberg’s advice for coping with ADHD during the holidays can be found by clicking the link above this paragraph. She explains that limiting a teen’s time spent texting, especially at mealtime, can help them be more present in the moment. November 3, 2017, Yahoo Lifestyle, Rachel Grumman Bender Girl Scouts Add ‘Raise Your Hand’ Patch, to Encourage Girls to Speak Up When 10-year-old Alice Paul Tapper noticed that the girls in her fifth grade class weren’t speaking up as much as the boys, she suggested her Girl Scout troop create a patch to encourage girls to use their voices more often and become confident leaders by raising their hands. Barbara Greenberg thinks this is a phenomenal idea, and says, “Once people start monitoring the behavior [of girls not speaking up] and it comes into awareness, that behavior will change in frequency.” She adds, “Since she’s calling it into awareness, the behavior will change, and girls will be more assertive and raise their hands.” To read more about this new Girl Scout patch visit Yahoo Lifestyle by clicking the link above.