Nicholeen is so inspiring. I love all of her products and recommend them frequently to my friends. What she teaches every family should know. Changing a child's heart is not an easy process, but... read more
— Natalie Fluckiger
I've read my fair share of parenting books over the years. After my first child was born, I thought one highly-acclaimed author was clueless. It wasn't until my second child came along that I... read more
— Kristi www.thankfulme.blogspot.com
The biggest thing I came away with at the Couples Retreat (now Parenting Mastery Retreat) that I attended was not only that the principles and skills I was learning could help change my family, but... read more
— Monica Isaacson
"My family & I have been immensely blessed by the true principles at the heart of the Teaching Self-Government system. We are so grateful for the help this resource has provided to our family in... read more
— D.D. Black
I don't get frustrated as often and the children are governing themselves much better. Thank you for sharing these key pieces of information. I've been passing it on to everyone who will listen.
— Syd Squire
I learned of the book, House United: Teaching Self-Government through a friend of my mom, and it bloomed from there. Nicholeen's book is stuffed full of golden nuggets and helpful tips for any... read more
In this podcast, Nicholeen and Paije discuss some of the problems parents have seen with the lack of responsibility their children have, what those issues could look like in your own home, and some of the solutions for parents to help their children (and themselves) assume and take on more responsibility. It's part of the natural growing and learning process.
In this podcast, Nicholeen and Paije talk about the history of the word "culture" and why it's so important to have a strong family culture. There are so many aspects to consider when wanting to strengthen and improve your family environment and traditions. Take a listen to know what they are!
In this podcast, Nicholeen and Paije discuss what happens when children, or anyone of any age, puts up a "wall." Is it normal? Is it the child's fault or the parents' fault? Or is it both? What causes someone to put up an emotional wall and not open up?