Jane Nelsen





Jane Nelsen


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Dr. Jane Nelsen is a licensed Marriage, Family and Child Counselor in South Jordan, UT and Carlsbad, CA.

She is the author and/or coauthor of the Positive Discipline Series.

Average rating: 3.99 · 4,175 ratings · 575 reviews · 59 distinct works · Similar authors
Positive Discipline

4.14 avg rating — 1,497 ratings — published 1986 — 11 editions
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Positive Discipline: The Fi...

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3.80 avg rating — 661 ratings — published 1998 — 8 editions
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Positive Discipline for Pre...

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3.93 avg rating — 669 ratings — published 1994 — 9 editions
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Positive Discipline A-Z: 10...

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3.85 avg rating — 432 ratings — published 1993 — 9 editions
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Raising Self-Reliant Childr...

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4.03 avg rating — 314 ratings — published 1988 — 9 editions
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Positive Discipline in the ...

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3.80 avg rating — 141 ratings — published 1993 — 10 editions
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Positive Discipline for Tee...

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3.97 avg rating — 117 ratings — published 1994 — 12 editions
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Positive Time-Out: And Over...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 53 ratings — published 1999 — 4 editions
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Positive Discipline: A Teac...

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3.85 avg rating — 47 ratings — published 1996 — 6 editions
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Positive Discipline for Chi...

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4.25 avg rating — 44 ratings — published 2011 — 4 editions
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“Where did we ever get the crazy idea that in order to make children do better, first we have to make them feel worse? Think of the last time you felt humiliated or treated unfairly. Did you feel like cooperating or doing better?”
Jane Nelsen

“If you want to leave the park and your child isn’t ready to go, give her a hug and say, “You’re really upset right now. I know you want to stay, but it’s time to leave.” Then hold your child and let her experience her feelings before you move on to the next activity. If you were instead to pamper your child by letting her stay at the park longer, she doesn’t have the opportunity to learn from experience that she can survive disappointment.”
Jane Nelsen, Positive Discipline: The First Three Years: From Infant to Toddler--Laying the Foundation for Raising a Capable, Confident Child

“The Truth About Boys and Girls You may be surprised to learn that baby boys actually appear to be more fragile at birth than do baby girls. Yup, studies show that the rough, tough little guys made of “snakes and snails and puppy-dog tails” appear to be more easily stressed and more susceptible to health problems. They are often “fussier” than girls; they cry more easily and seem to have a harder time learning to calm themselves down (what is sometimes called “self-soothing”). Baby boys may be more sensitive to changes in routine, and to parental anger or depression.”
Jane Nelsen, Positive Discipline: The First Three Years: From Infant to Toddler--Laying the Foundation for Raising a Capable, Confident Child

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