Stuff Every Mom Should Know

Stuff Every Mom Should Know

by Heather Gibbs Flett, Whitney Moss
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Stuff Every Mom Should Know by Heather Gibbs Flett, Whitney Moss

This pocket-sized parenting guide for moms and moms-to-be is perfect for a baby shower or Mother's Day gift.
This little handbook is filled with all the secrets and strategies a smart mother needs to know. Featuring tips for mastering quick and easy meals, suggestions for baby-proofing like an expert, advice on stocking your medicine cabinet, tricks to making a long wait fun, and much, much more, such as:
     •  How to Swaddle a Baby
     •  Fifteen Birthday-Party Survival Tips
     •  The Truth about Potty Training
     •  The Miracle of White Noise
     •  Comebacks for Unsolicited Parenting Advice

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781594745522
Publisher: Quirk Publishing
Publication date: 03/27/2012
Pages: 144
Product dimensions: 3.68(w) x 5.82(h) x 0.72(d)

About the Author

Heather Gibbs Flett and Whitney Moss are the writers behind the popular blog as well as The Rookie Mom’s Handbook. They both live with their families in Berkeley, California.

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Stuff Every Mom Should Know 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
CuteEverything More than 1 year ago
When I first had kids, I felt so clueless and I tried to read everything I could get my hands on, plus ask other parents people lots of questions. It’s kind of a cliche that in our culture to say that kids don’t come with a manual, so I sure appreciate that the folks at Quirk took that thought seriously and published Stuff Every Mom Should Know. It is written by the authors of the blog RookieMoms and has real world advice, not pithy or unhelpful ideas, but suggestions that I would definitely use, from the baby years up to teens. They answer all kinds of questions, like how to take care of a baby on an airplane or how to rid a bedroom of monsters. They also give tips for things like what foods your teen should know how to cook or how to put a positive spin on what you say in front of your kids. For example, instead of saying, “Charlie’s mom is an idiot”, you could say, “I don’t agree with Charlie’s mom’s choices”. I can really relate to having to stop myself and trying to say things in a way that would set a good example and I appreciate their hints. What I also found in reading through Stuff Every Mom Should Know, is that the principles of what they are getting at really shine through and not just the specific practices. That is a help to me to know what to do in any situation, even those not listed in the book.