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Treehouse – Adult Intake Form

Treehouse – Children’s Intake Form 

Treehouse – Developmental History For Children

Treehouse – Current Signs and Symptoms

Treehouse – Behavioral Concerns Form


Parenting Books Listing

Parent Book List

Parent Book List

Our Top 6 Book List For Parents

1.Siegel, Daniel J., Bryson, Tina P. No-Drama Discipline: The Whole-Brain Way to Calm the Chaos and Nurture Your Child’s Developing Mind. New York: Bantam Books, 2014.

No-Drama Discipline is a great book for parents seeking information about the challenging issue of discipline. The authors provide research based information to parents about child brain development and ways to use discipline in a love and empathic way that is effective in dealing with tantrums and misbehaviors. Parents will find insights and techniques to assist children during a meltdown and other challenging behaviors.

  1. Siegel, Daniel J. Brainstorm: The Power and Purpose of the Teenage Brain. New York: Jeremy P. Tarcher/Penguin, 2013.

Brainstorm is an informative book for parents who want to have a better understand about the reasons behind their teenagers’ behaviors and the process of adolescence. Daniel Siegel draws important new research from the field of interpersonal neurobiology to explain how the brain functions can improve the lives of teenagers and their relationship with family and friends. It’s a great book for parents wanting to understand the teenagers mind. To learn more …Click Here

Top 3 Tips For Happy Parenting
354/365 - 20 December: Cup cakes fit for princesses

We know that you have the most important job in the world, raising healthy children. Here are ten of our top tips for staying happy as you are parenting your children.

Tip 1) Keep a sense of humor. Not everything our children do has to be addressed assertively.

Tip 2)  Pick your battles, some behaviors need to be addressed right away whereas smaller infractions might not. Ask yourself, “Is this worth fighting over?”

Tip 3) Know your boundaries. Be sure to be clear on what is acceptable versus unacceptable behavior.  Stick to what you need and let your children in on what is most important.