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Monday, January 18, 2021
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Parents Toolshop
Parents Toolshop

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Read The Parents Toolshop: The Universal Blueprint for Building a Healthy Family book and you will learn 100+ practical language and action tools (skills) that can deliver results like these — in fact, I GUARANTEE you’ll improve your parenting skills or double your money back!



The TOP benefit I received from The Parents Toolshop® was that I went from a Totally Overwhelmed Parent to a Totally Observant Parent. I am more observant of how my beliefs color a situation. I am more observant of who’s problem it really is. I am more observant of respecting my child. I am more observant of my words. I am more observant of the tools I have available to me. Most of all you have given me hope that I can change my bad habits and misguided parenting approaches and be the Mother that I dream of becoming. And to think, my children will learn many of these skills at such a young age. What a wonderful gift to give them!
— — Kay Lynch, OH
 


 

Get the book NOW! Here is a one-click buy link: http://tinyurl.com/c33lb

 After reading Chapter 1, “Introducing The Parents Toolshop”, you will: 

  1. Know the six most common mistakes parents make, so you know what to avoid to get the results you want.  

  2. Quickly and easily find the best tool(s) for any situation, because you have a system for filing parenting tools you learn in The Parents Toolshop and elsewhere.

  3. Get positive long-term outcomes by avoiding quick fixes that have negative long-term side effects.

  4. Have realistic expectations about the learning process — both yours and your child’s.

  5. Know how to recognize and avoid inaccurate parenting advice and common parenting myths. (Chap. 1 & 15)



Your ideas are consistent with other resources I’m familiar with, but there are some things in their books I disagree with and I get so frustrated picking and choosing and screening them. It is so nice to finally find a resource that has done that for me. I can completely trust that it is comprehensive and accurate
. – – Marla Hurst, parent, Adult Education teacher, OH
 


 

  1. Have the best chance of reaching your parenting goals, because you will: 

  1. Identify what your long-term parenting goals are,

  2. Learn the skills you need to reach those goals and

  3. Consciously choose the beliefs, thoughts, words and actions that all line up with those goals. 

  1. Become aware of and correct any inaccurate myths or unhealthy beliefs that interfere with your effectiveness.

  2. Avoid starting new problems or escalating existing problems that imbalanced parenting styles can cause.

  3. Be a positive role model for your children, which will also help them be better parents to your grandchildren!

  4. Avoid double standards that confuse children and lead to rebellion and resentment.

  5. See positive changes in yourself and your children simply because your perceptions are different.

  6. Get more cooperation between parenting partners and prevent arguments about who is too soft or harsh.



“My wife and I have agreed more about our parenting in the past three weeks than we have in the past three years!”
– – Joe Hood, OH
 


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 3, “Using the Universal Blueprint“, you will:

  1. Know three questions to ask yourself to know what type of problem you are facing, which helps you choose the most effective tool for the job, which gets the best results possible.

  2. Know five steps to take for an effective parenting response.

  3. See the “path” you want to be on and your options at each step along that path.

  4. Know which steps to take in your response and what order to take the steps, so you get maximum results from the tools.

  5. Have dozens of effective tools at your disposal, so you’ll be more patient and get less frustrated.

  6. Stay level-headed and organized, instead of randomly and frantically trying tools, because you have a reliable, step-by-step plan for choosing the most helpful response to any situation.

  7. Know what you can do to reach a positive solution.


The simplistic brilliance of the Universal Blueprint™ takes you by surprise once you start realizing that these tools really do make a difference. Not all at once but, day by day, situation by situation, that you handle a little or a lot, differently from before. It all adds up to a whole new way of lowering stress in your life, as well as your child’s life. – – Don Coterel, OH


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 4, “Self-Esteem Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Avoid accidentally discouraging or pressuring children when you are trying to praise them. (Ever have someone argue with your compliment?)

  2. Have children who feel good about themselves, their inner qualities, talents and skills, rather than focusing on pleasing others.

  3. Have children who tell themselves they did a “good” job, instead of being “praise junkies” who need constant praise, reassurance and attention to feel validated.

  4. Have children who have a strong sense of self-worth, but are not egotistical or conceited (which are signs of insecurity).

  5. Start noticing more of your child’s good qualities and positive behavior — and because you notice, the children show those positive qualities and behavior more often!

  6. Have children who trust their own judgement, make responsible decisions and avoid becoming people-pleasers who “follow the crowd.” They don’t give in to negative peer pressure, especially as teens.

  7. Have children who misbehave less, because discouragement is the root of misbehavior and your children will feel encouraged.

  8. Become more encouraging and positive, in general, so everyone around you starts to blossom!

  9. Be confident, genuine and sincere when giving encouragement, which boosts your child’s confidence!

  10. Give and get more unconditional love, which will increase your self-esteem and others’.

  11. Have children who feel important, special and unique. They won’t worry about having to have everything “equal” or “fair.”

  12. Have children who feel capable. They give themselves credit for their strengths, talents and accomplishments, without being boastful.

  13. Have children who reach out and do things for others, just because it feels good to be nice and not just to get some payment or reward.

  14. Have children who recognize and accept responsibility for their mistakes, instead of denying them or making excuses. Their mistakes do not derail or sidetrack them, because they view mistakes as opportunities to learn, instead of signs of failure.

  15. Have children who are free of labels and roles and are becoming the whole person they are capable of being.

  16. Have children who get along with their siblings, because you know how to prevent and stop sibling rivalry.

  17. Have children who give their all and do their best to be good team players, without cut-throat competitiveness that destroys teamwork, relationships and other people’s self-esteem.

  18. Have children who have the courage to try harder and not give up. They get up when they fall (literally and figuratively).


I just wanted you to know that we have had a wonderful week here at our household. My husband and I are going to make a parenting plan and he has already started to change his praise into encouragement with our two children!! I have also change my attitude to a more positive one and have seen wonderful results already in just four days!! – – Dawn Armey, IN


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 5, “Cooperation Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Get into fewer power struggles, so every day life becomes easier and more enjoyable.

  2. Find win/win solutions both you and your child feel good about. Because no one feels like they “lost,” there’s no pouting, whining, complaining, sabotaging or getting revenge later!

  3. Have children who know how to identify priorities, what’s really important to them.

  4. Have children who know how to resolve conflicts with others — on their own.

  5. Throw away your stickers and gold stars, because your children are self-motivated.

  6. Have children who understand the value behind your rules, so they voluntarily follow them, even when no one is looking, there’s no reward, and no threat of punishment.

  7. Have children who develop healthy habits that last a lifetime — by the teen years they are cleaning their rooms without being asked and doing a good job of it!

  8. Have children who do what you want them to — the first time you ask — or sometimes without being asked!

  9. Have children who behave well in public, in special situations and test limits less.

  10. Have children who have a good sense of right and wrong.

  11. Have children who are less impulsive and think before they act.

  12. Have children who respect others, but don’t blindly obey just anyone in authority, which risks their safety.

  13. Have the best chance of avoiding the “Terrible Twos” and “No” phases.


All my friends would complain about the Terrible Twos, but my kids never even went through a “No” phase! I know it’s because I learned from the class how to get cooperation in positive ways. — — Kathy Hagerty, OH


 

  1. Know how to reduce or avoid temper tantrums and whining. You’ll keep or regain your sanity!

  2. Reduce or avoid arguments and ridiculously lengthy negotiations. You’ll reach agreements quickly and everyone will be happy with the agreement.

  3. Find fun creative ways for children to do tasks.

  4. Have children (even teens) who are so polite and respectful, even strangers comment on their good behavior.

  5. Be more positive, flexible, and relaxed, so there will be fewer conflicts.

  6. Have children who are rarely, if ever, rebellious.

  7. Not feel your authority is being threatened when children disagree or have differing opinions.

  8. Be less worried about being right or wrong.

  9. Get more teamwork and cooperation from your children and parenting partners.

  10. Have children who become adults who are leaders instead of followers.


This book because it gave me power – not over my child, but over the situation and myself. It also empowers my children to be in control of themselves. I’m spending less time being in power struggles and she’s learning to make choices. I know, now, that there is going to be a solution to every problem. I especially like that the book tells me what to do, instead of what not to do. – – Bonnie Sessely, OH


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 6, “Independence Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Have children who clean their rooms without always being asked.

  2. Have children who talk respectfully to their elders.

  3. Have children with good manners.

  4. Have children with life skills like anger management, not procrastinating, good time management and being organized.

  5. Have children who do things for themselves and do them competently! Parenting becomes easy and you can stop or avoid being a maid/butler or short-order cook.

  6. Have children who make responsible decisions and are willing to be held accountable. When they make poor choices, they accept responsibility for their mistakes, learn from them and correct them.

  7. Have children who think before they speak or give opinions and express themselves appropriately.

  8. Have children who figure out their own answers, instead of constantly asking “why?” or relying on others to tell them what to do.

  9. Have children who know how to use outside resources to find answers and help.

  10. Have children who are not overly concerned with privacy and hiding their lives from their parents.

  11. Have children who do some chores simply because they are part of the family and don’t expect monetary payment for each thing they do to help around the house.

  12. Have children who are courageous enough to take reasonable risks so they can expand their abilities and experiences.

  13. Have children who are trustworthy and responsible.

  14. Have teens who “individuate” in positive ways, so they don’t need to rebel.

  15. Enjoy being a parent during the teen years!

  16. Have an easier time letting go and trusting your children — especially your teens.


My teenage son and I had been having communication problems for the last couple of years. Recently, they seemed to be escalating. Within the first week of starting your class, he not only started talking about a lot of things – some not so good – he also did chores around the house that I never told him to do! The past three weeks, since I started this class, have been the most peaceful times we’ve had in years! Thanks, from the bottom of my heart.” – – Mary Keferl, , OH


Get the book NOW! Here is a one-click buy link: http://tinyurl.com/c33lb

When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 7, “F-A-X Listening Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Have children who feel safe enough to let down their defenses and share the real issues they are dealing with. Children open up and give more than yes/no, one-word answers.

  2. Have children who express their feelings clearly and appropriately, without tantrums, yelling or being overly dramatic to get sympathy.

  3. Have children who calm down amazingly quickly.

  4. Have children who are good listeners with their siblings, peers, parents and extended family — and in the future, with their spouses, co-workers, supervisors and employees.

  5. Avoid common roadblocks that shut down communication and cause unnecessary conflicts.

  6. Know how to read and interpret non-verbal communication, so if someone is upset but not speaking, they will know you care.


My relationship with my step-children has always been tense. Before I was finished with the first class, my relationships had improved dramatically. One night my step-daughter left a rose and note on my pillow that said, “Thanks for knowing how to listen and for being there for me. I love you.” I never thought that could happen! – – Andrea Rabiner, OH


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 8, “Problem-Solving Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Know the one tool you can use to mediate conflicts between two children (siblings, peers), work out parent/child conflicts, make family decisions, solve family-wide problems, and even solve problems and enhance adult-to-adult relationships!

  2. Have children who are good problem-solvers and decision-makers. In fact, they are so good, others come to them for advice.

  3. Have children who know how to face and conquer their fears.

  4. Have children who have positive sibling relationships and work out their problems by listening to each other, communicating their needs, and negotiating win/win solutions — independent from their parents! You will stop hearing: 

  1. Personal space disputes like, “He’s looking at me! Or “He won’t leave me alone!”

  2. Property wars like, “She took my toy!” “He won’t share!” and “She borrowed without asking!

  3. Territorial issues like, “His stuff is on my side of the room!”

  4. Tattling, but children will know when it’s okay to “tell” you about a serious situation.

  5. Teasing or bullying. “Bullies” learn healthy ways to express themselves and resolve conflicts and “Victims” feel are empowered with assertiveness — both are freed from their roles!

  6. Physical fighting (not just roughhousing). “He pulled my hair!” Or “She pushed me first!” 

  1. Have children who have fewer school problems. They: 

  1. Do their homework without you nagging or hovering.

  2. Remember to take their homework and lunches to school.

  3. Choose friends that are a good influence.

  4. Get along with their teachers and peers.


When you see and hear your own kids practicing and using these techniques amongst each other and with their play friends, you know it’s working!! – – Dodie Munn, OH


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 9, “Keep Your Cool Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Get less angry less often, think clearer, stay calmer and respond more effectively.

  2. Avoid blow ups, which make problems worse, start new problems and can cause unintentional (PU) misbehavior to mutate into “on purpose” (PO) misbehavior.

  3. Yell and overreact less, which leads to better parent/child relationships. Being less stressed leads to better health and longevity.


What I really got out of The Parent’s Toolshop was how to control my temper, not to shout and yell so much about everything that happens and to spend a little more time with my children and other kids in the neighborhood. – – Charles Epps, OH


 

  1. Avoid using effective parenting tools in anger, which turns them into weapons.

  2. Be aware of the unhealthy thoughts and beliefs that lie beneath your anger, so you can change them to healthy, helpful beliefs.

  3. Know how to reprogram your trigger buttons, which eliminates future blow ups and puts you in control of your emotions, not your children.


“The entire essence of my personality has been power and control — from Vietnam to being a business owner. I am so much more calm, handle problems more consistently, and am able to control my temper and ‘buttons’ better. If I can change, anyone can!” – – Craig Rabiner, OH


 

  1. Have a personalized plan for where to go and what to do when you do get angry.

  2. Know how to channel and use your anger energy in healthy, constructive ways.

  3. Have children who use effective anger/stress management, so they have fewer tantrums and outbursts.

  4. Have children who express their anger appropriately and can manage their stress, which helps them as adults.

  5. Use “time outs” most effectively, not as discipline, but as a tool for teaching children self-control and anger/stress management.

  6. Know when a problem is the result of factors you can control, when it is a sign of a deeper problem and when to seek professional intervention.


I have to compliment you on your research. It is exhaustive. You can tell you put your whole self into this, filling all the gaps. Like the anger management skills, I’ve never seen anything done so well. This is excellence, pure excellence. – – Donna Lehner, lay counselor, Lighthouse Christian Counseling, Inc., OH


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 10, “Clear Communication Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Have children who don’t tune you out. They listen to and understand your feelings, perspective and concerns.

  2. Have children who understand and abide by your rules and expectations, even if they disagree with them.

  3. Avoid accidentally sending hidden or contradictory messages with your attitude, body language, tone of voice, words or actions.

  4. Have children who express their opinions and concerns respectfully, without smart-aleck, sassy attitudes.

  5. Become assertive and not be a doormat or bully. You will get what you want because you know how to communicate your needs in ways your children can hear.

  6. Have fewer mis-communications and resulting conflicts

  7. Get your point across with only one word — or none! You will see fewer rolling eyes and closed ears on children. Children are so happy you spare them a lecture they reinforce your behavior by listening!

  8. Have children who seek win/win solutions — even to problems that only bother you!

  9. Have the communication skills you need to improve any relationship, including spouses (or other partners), relatives, friends, colleagues, bosses, or employees.


The greatest benefit of reading The Parent’s Toolshop was self-awareness — recognizing my own feelings, speech, and actions. The F-A-X Listening and Keep Your Cool chapters were real eye openers for me. I now feel like I have the knowledge and hope to be able to work on our challenges. I now feel hope instead of frustration. I know how to start. – – Elizabeth Valencia, OH


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 11, “PU Toolset (Parent problem, Unintentional Misbehavior”, you will: 

  1. Have children who rarely misbehave, because they know what they can do to get what they want. What better result is there than that?

  2. Understand why children misbehave, so you: 

  1. Feel less upset and frustrated,

  2. Don’t take misbehavior personally, and

  3. Respond instead of reacting, which causes unintentional misbehavior to mutate into deliberate misbehavior. 

  1. Understand the different “styles” and “paces” at which children learn. When children are slower mastering a particular skill, you won’t worry there is something wrong with your child.

  2. Have realistic expectations about age-appropriate behavior throughout childhood. When children “act their age” in an inappropriate way, you understand the developmental purpose that behavior serves. You know how to respond in a way that gets at the root cause, which eliminates the misbehavior quicker.

  3. Understand how your child is “wired.” Rather than trying to change your child, you will: 

  1. Help children master skills that don’t come naturally to them, while…

  2. Building their unique personality, temperaments and strengths. 

  1. Know how to prevent or effectively respond to common age-related misbehavior like: 

a.

resistance to potty training

g.

moody teens

b.

not sharing

h.

picking up disrespectful language and attitudes from peers

c.

being clingy

i.

wanting to date too young or getting hot and heavy too soo

d.

bedtime hassles — getting to bed, getting to sleep and staying in bed all night

j.

irresponsible driving habits/td>

e.

dawdling when you need to get out the door

k.

experimenting with dangerous substances

f.

picky eaters    

 

  1. Become clearer about which behaviors are due to medical conditions (like ADHD) and which can improve through more effective parenting.


I have read numerous articles, magazines and books which addressed parenting issues, attended lectures, and met with counselors in the past. Yet, I have never attended a class a thorough, well-organized and interesting as The Parent’s Toolshop. I gained so much more than I ever expected. The most rewarding aspect was seeing positive results at home with my son, who is diagnosed with A.D.D. These techniques really work!! – – Rebecca Streeter, OH


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 12, “PO Toolset (Parent problem, “On purpose” Misbehavior)”, you will: 

  1. Know, within seconds, why a child is misbehaving and what to do, using skills you already daily.

  2. Recognize when issues shift in the middle of a situation. You will follow the flow and maintain the most effective response, second-by-second.

  3. Avoid reactions that give an accidental payoff and cause the misbehavior to repeat.

  4. Prevent and stop: 

  1. Annoying, irritating attention-seeking behaviors.

  2. Power struggles, defiance, testing limits, and manipulative mind games.

  3. Destructive revenge cycles that can destroy relationships.

  4. Children from giving up out of deep discouragement and feeling incapable.

  5. Lying, sneaking, dishonesty. 

  1. Have children who: 

  1. Feel like important, contributing members of the family and society.

  2. Assert their independence in positive ways and are not overly obsessed with controlling others.

  3. Know how to heal hurt feelings and broken relationships (and prevent them in the first place!)

  4. Feel capable, self-motivated, willing to try and view mistakes as opportunities to learn. 

  1. Know how to use even “basic” tools in advanced ways to get maximum results. (All chapters)


I am aware of some ways I have tried some of the things in the past, but now I have new ways to go about getting the results I want. I also have a better understanding of my child’s behavior and my own. – – Sandra Manning, OH


Get the book NOW! Here is a one-click buy link: http://tinyurl.com/c33lb

When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 13, “Discipline Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Have children who take the initiative to fix their mistakes. In fact, children will have often already taken care of a problem before you even knows there is one — now that’s self-discipline!

  2. Have children who admit they are wrong and see out ways to make things right.

  3. Have children who have a sense of fairness and impose discipline or restrictions on themselves.

  4. Avoid accidentally escalating a situation by disciplining too soon or too harshly.

  5. Avoid using discipline inappropriately or in unhealthy ways, which turns it into punishment and has negative long-term side effects.

  6. Eliminate problem behavior by using discipline to teach.

  7. Have children who are self-controlled, self-disciplined and self-responsible. You no longer struggle to control your children — your children control themselves!

  8. Feel better about yourself when you discipline, because you don’t have to be the “bad guy”.

  9. Discipline in ways that make sense to children, so they learn faster and don’t resent you.

  10. Discipline so respectfully, children don’t feel humiliated or shameful, don’t think you are just “being mean”, don’t seek revenge, and “get” the lesson, usually the first time.

  11. Have children who understand their behavior is their choice and accept responsibility and accountability for the outcomes of their behavior choices.

  12. Avoid threatening punishment you can’t enforce. (Ever try to make a child sleep?)

  13. Use the same discipline tools throughout your child’s life. You don’t have to change when the child is older, is tough enough to take whatever punishment you can dish out, figures out loopholes or decides if they are “willing to do the time, it’s okay to do the crime.”

  14. Avoid common, but less effective, forms of punishment and know how to tweak often-misused tools, like time outs and restrictions, to be consistently effective.

  15. Have children who are self-disciplined, self-responsible and self-motivated — whether an authority figure is present or not!


I don’t need to discipline as often as I thought I did. Before the class, I used discipline this much (holding his arms wide apart) and the rest of the skills only this much (holding his hands in front of his chest). Now, I only need to use discipline this much (his hands in front of his chest) and I use the rest of the tools this much (holding his arms wide apart). — Bryan Belden, OH


When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 14, “Family Council Toolset”, you will: 

  1. Meet regularly as a family to make consensus decisions about issues that affect the family.

  2. See children developing life skills that will help them in the family, in the business world, in adult relationships, and any other relationships, including: 

a.

Giving encouragement to others.

h.

Making responsible decisions.

b.

Developing a cooperative leadership style.

i.

Organizing and planning activities.

c.

Working with the family as a team.

j.

Accepting responsibility for projects and following through with commitments.

d.

Listening respectfully to others and considering their needs, including parents’.

k.

Having fun and playing with others cooperatively.

e.

Focusing on solutions instead of complaining about problems.

l.

Leading group discussions and group decision-making.

f.

Brainstorming and problem solving.

m.

Having time-limited focused discussions.

g.

Expressing feelings respectfully and appropriately.     
  1. Seek win/win solutions without voting, so there won’t be “losers” who sabotage decisions. Everyone will agree and follow through with their agreements.

  2. Have children who follow rules and keep agreements better, because they are involved in setting them.

  3. See children’s behavior improving the more you do family councils. When children feel they belong, can express their feelings, and be respected, they naturally misbehave less.

  4. See less sibling rivalry. Siblings will: 

  1. Have fewer power struggles.

  2. Take a break from teasing and criticizing. (At least during family councils.)

  3. Compliment each other and build on the strengths of their relationships.

  4. Learn to work together.

  5. Establish a deeper bond—one that can’t be swept away by the winds of competition and jealousy. 

  1. Use and model skills children can learn and use in group settings, which gives them skills that will help them succeed at school and as adults in the work world.

  2. Have family members with high self-esteem who work together as a team and support each other, because they each feel they make a unique contribution to the family team.

  3. Have children who complain less, because they’ve already had a chance to voice their opinions and have them considered in the decisions.

  4. Develop deeper relationships among family members, talking about more than what’s for dinner, what happened that day and who is driving to practice.


I have learned so much and it has benefitted my family. I have watched all of us grow and become closer. The stress of parenting is gone. I enjoy being a mother again. I feel we are a healthy family. which makes us a happy family. Thank you so much for teaching me such important skills. It has been a positive learning experience for my family and me. – – Janine Kinnison


Get the book NOW! Here is a one-click buy link: http://tinyurl.com/c33lb

When you consistently use the tools in Chapter 15, “The Three C’s: Consistency, handling Criticism and Confidence”, you will: 

  1. Follow through easier and more consistently.

  2. Master the special language and actions of effective parenting, so you skillfully handle real-life situations.

  3. Know when you’ve strayed from your plan and get back on track without appearing inconsistent or wishy-washy.

  4. Parent the same way at home and in public, without giving in to pressure from friends, relatives and blue-haired grannies in the grocery store.

  5. Work as a team with your parenting partners, respecting each other’s unique style, without sabotaging or criticizing each other.

  6. Use the Universal Blueprint™ Parenting Success Formula in adult relationships to respond to criticism or unhelpful advice from ex-spouses, your parents, in-laws and strangers.

  7. Adapt the parenting skills you learn to use for self-improvement and to improve your adult relationships at work or home.

  8. Have a parenting plan you trust, which will boost your confidence.

  9. Have replaced old ineffective habits with healthy new skills.

  10. Feel more positive about yourself as a parent.


I can’t wait to read the book again – and again. There’s so much in it, I want to digest it all. Every time I read it, new things jump out at me that I didn’t notice the first time. There were some sentences and sections that were so powerful that I just had to put the book down and think about what was said for awhile. That’s how awesome some of the concepts are. This book and class have changed my life, every area of it, for the better. – – Rita James, OH

 


 

 

 

 

 

 


The Parents Toolshop® Money-Back Guarantee(s) 

  1. Anyone who reads all of The Parents Toolshop® book, completes the practice exercises at the end of each chapter, and consistently uses the Universal Blueprint™ Parenting Success Formula and its tools will improve their parenting skills — guaranteed. If you do all this and don’t believe you have learned anything new or don’t believe that your skills have improved, I’ll give you a 100% refund on the cost of the book, no questions asked or strings attached.

  2. For a double-your-money-back guarantee, just complete and submit a skill assessment questionnaire before you read one word of the book . When you finish reading the book and doing the exercises, submit your answers and take the same skill assessment again. If you don’t improve your skills, you get double the price of the book refunded to you! 

To get your skill assessment choose one of the following links, based on the age of your child: 

  1. Tots (ages 1-5): http://www.relationshiptoolshop.com/HTML/PRTSKLTO.DOC 

  2. Tweens (ages 6-11): http://www.relationshiptoolshop.com/HTML/PRTSKLTW.DOC 

  3. Teens (ages 12-18): http://www.relationshiptoolshop.com/HTML/PRTSKLTE.DOC 
    If you have children in more than one age range, just choose and complete one form. 

Copy/paste your answers into an e-mail with “Guarantee” in the subject line and include your contact information. Send it to Info@ParentsToolshop.com 

Get the book NOW! Here is a one-click buy link: http://tinyurl.com/c33lb