In an attempt to consolidate all of my posts in one place, I have moved to a new web location.
All new posts can be found at www.GlennBerger.net.
Thank you for your continued interest.
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In Part One we learned the importance of accepting and learning about your child’s condition. In Part Two we learned about the necessity of finding your child a great mentor. In Part Three we will learn how for your child needs your involvement to find their way to health and happiness.
Part Two explains why it is necessary to get your troubled adult-child in a relationship with the right mentor. Read more here.
Monica faces a dilemma. Her 21-year-old daughter is failing in school. She is abusing alcohol. She’s always had trouble, ever since 5th grade. She’s been diagnosed with ADD. Her daughter refuses to get any help. Monica is afraid that her daughter will crash and burn. What should she do?
All too many parents of young-adult kids these days are facing these kinds of problems. Just when they thought they would be able to reclaim their lives, their kids are getting into trouble. The kids are over 18. Legally, they do not have to do anything the parent says. However, the parents are left with an unenviable dilemma. Either they rescue their child yet again with nothing really changing or they let them fall, which could have dire consequences. Find out the solution here.
If you’re feeling anxious, fearful, or panicky, the app Shrinky for Anxiety for the iPhone® and iPod touch® can help you feel better in minutes.
Many years ago, when I was searching for the answer to life, I thought I’d find it by going to the end of the world. That was the instruction I found in all the stories. You climbed the mountain, found the guy with the long beard, and he’d give you the secret. You’d come down [...]
One of the clearest signs that you are experiencing anxiety is getting an attack of the “what-ifs.” The “what-ifs” are what happens when you you try to tell yourself that everything is going to be fine and then a voice pops into your head saying, “Yeah, but what if . . .?”
Recognizing that “what-ifs” are not true and are simply a symptom of anxiety is an important step in finding a solution to this distress.
Hannah writes: I hate my job. I work too many hours doing something that is totally meaningless, and I barely make enough money to pay my bills. I have a hundred ideas of things to do with my life – I want to make a difference, make money, do work I love. But I never [...]