Dr. Joshua Coleman is a caring psychologist who nonetheless isn't afraid to tell the truth: not all marriages can be joyful at all times, but that isn't a cause for divorce, especially with children involved.
Even if your marriage is never going to be the one you dreamed of, you can still live happily ever after. Dr. Coleman provides wise and compassionate advice on becoming a happy person in an unhappy situation.
In this groundbreaking work, Dr. Coleman also teaches readers how to:
- Reduce out-of-control conflict in the home
- Let go of the fairy-tale marriage ideal and create a better reality
- Accept change in your partner and make peace with what you can't change
- Maintain domestic harmony in times of crisis
Unhappy husbands and wives finally have an alternative to the devastation of divorce. And by maintaining imperfect harmony, each parent has the opportunity to love, to care for, and to teach his or her children "full-time."
|Publisher:||St. Martin's Press|
|File size:||301 KB|
About the Author
Joshua Coleman, Ph.D., is a psychologist with practices in San Francisco and Oakland, California. He is on the training faculty of the San Francisco Psychotherapy Research Group and has served on the clinical faculties of the University of California at San Francisco/Mt. Zion Hospital Crisis Clinic and the Wright Institute Graduate School of Psychology. He has been a frequent contributor to the San Francisco Chronicle and currently writes a column for TWINS Magazine. He is a member of the Council on Contemporary Families and the National Council on Family Relations. Dr. Coleman lives with his wife and twin boys in the San Francisco Bay Area.
A leading expert on marriage and relationships, Dr. Coleman's advice has been featured in the New York Times, USA Today, The Chicago Tribune, Parenting Magazine, Cosmopolitan, Psychology Today, and many others. Dr. Coleman has served on the clinical faculties of The University of California at San Francisco/Mount Zion Hospital Medical Center and the Wright Institute Graduate School. He has been a frequent contributor to the San Francisco Chronicle and currently writes a column for Twins Magazine. He lives in the San Francisco Bay Area.