Anger is a scary emotion for young children, their parents, and caregivers. As this little bunny experiences the things that make her angry, she also learns ways to deal with her anger--ways that won't hurt others.
Anger is a scary emotion for young children, their parents, and caregivers. As this little bunny experiences the things that make her angry, she also learns ways to deal with her anger—ways that won’t hurt others. This is a fixed-format ebook, which preserves the design and layout of the original print book.
Young children experience many confusing emotions in their early years and I feel Angry looks at the emotion anger, in light-hearted but ultimately reassuring way. This picture book examines how and why people get angry, illustrates scenarios of people behaving angrily, and the best way to deal with it with age-appropriate content. Ideal for home or the classroom, this book contains notes for parents and teachers with suggestions of ways to help children deal with anger. Filled with colourful illustrations by the every-popular, award-winning illustrator Mike Gordon.
Everybody worries. Children worry, too—in new or confusing situations, or when someone is angry with them. This new addition to the acclaimed The Way I Feel Series uses reassuring words and touching illustrations to address a child’s anxieties and shows him ways to help him feel better. Cornelia Maude Spelman and Kathy Parkinson team up once again to provide a comforting and empowering book that’s helpful to all families. Includes a foreword for parents and caregivers. This is a fixed-format ebook, which preserves the design and layout of the original print book.
Reaching the Pinnacle of Your Emotions is a self-improvement book that shows the reader how to control their emotions and live a fulfilling life filled with joy. Unlike many other self-improvement books, Reaching the Pinnacle of Your Emotions does not contain hard concepts and technical lanaguage that confuses the reader. We all have emotions, so why not make those emotions positive on a daily basis?
When people find themselves displaced, what do they do to re-create, their homes? And what does home mean to them? The lives in this book span a wealth of definitions. Finding Home: How Americans Prevail is about people who have become dislodged from their center, the place they call home, and about how they have righted themselves. Everyday Americans elaborate on how they have solved problems our society hands us on a daily basis. Included are the voices of vets and foster kids, single moms and laid-off workers, retirees and small business owners. These people are doing more than just coping. They are innovators in their own lives. They are prevailing.
Adding Spark to Your ISO 9001 QMS and Sustainability to Your Lean Efforts
Author: Mike Micklewright
Publisher: ASQ Quality Press
Category: Business & Economics
Myriad studies have acknowledged that ISO 9001-registered companies outperform non-ISO 9001 registered companies; however, a main finding in many studies has shown that registered companies are performing at the same level regardless of their ISO 9001 registration. While many companies are mandated to be ISO 9001 certified, they are not obtaining the value from it they would like. At the same time there are tens of thousands of companies worldwide participating in a Lean journey modeled after the Toyota Production System - to eliminate waste in their processes. One of the biggest problems organizations have with Lean implementation is sustaining the improvements they make. Author Mike Micklewright believes that implementing Lean and ISO 9001 are two complementary forces that when combined can be a powerful force in driving increased profits for any ISO 9001 registered organization. Use this book in leaning out your Quality Management System processes and provide a spark for your ineffective and sedentary system.
The autobiographical novel from the author of Uptown Dreams and Satin Doll Karen E. Quinones Miller is AN ANGRY-ASS BLACK WOMAN You’d be angry, too . . . if you grew up poorer than poor in Harlem in the 1960s and ’70s, a place of unrelenting violence, racism, crime, rape, scamming, drinking, and drugging . . . with a dad permanently checked out in Bellevue and a mom at the end of her rope raising you, your twin sister, and your two brothers, moving every time the money runs out— and doing what it takes to survive. But there’s more to her story . . . Ke-Ke Quinones was whip smart and sassy, a voracious reader of everything from poetry to the classics. No matter what, 117th Street—where you could always count on someone to stand up for you—would always be home. And with every hard-knock lesson learned, Ke-Ke grew fiercer, unleashing her inner angry-ass black woman to get through it all. Is this her final chapter? Now, decades later, comatose in a hospital bed after a medical crisis, she reflects on her life—her success as a journalist and renowned author, her tragicomic memories of Harlem, her turbulent marriage, the birth of her daughter, future possibilities—all the while surrounded by her splintered family in all of their sound and fury. Will she rise above once more?