Eileen Devine presents:
FOCUS ON FATHERS
Three mornings toward a better relationship.
of feeling as though your home is a place of chaos, and nothing you do as a father works to make your child less challenging. You're frustrated that you use very good parenting techniques with your child, the same approach your parents used with you, and your friends use with their children, yet instead of making things better it actually makes your child's behavior worse. You're tired of feeling as though you and your partner are not on the same page when it comes to teaching your child right from wrong and that actions have consequences. You have a growing sense of hopelessness that the relationships other dads have with their kids just isn't possible for you and your child.
You just need...
straight-forward information on how to help your challenging child and your family experience less tension and more joy. You want to do what's best for all of them, but don't know where to begin. You need a roadmap that helps you understand your child's behaviors in a different way, so that from there, you can then parent them more successfully. You just need to understand why what you've been doing isn't working and what you can do instead.
Nine hours. Three Days.
Toward a better understanding of your child.
Toward greater connection with your partner.
Toward reduced stress and increased calm.
Toward greater hope and confidence that you have what you need as a father to parent your child successfully.
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday morning (PST), dates TBD
Using video-conferencing technology (via Zoom)
3 hours each day (with one short break)
Total of 9 hours of live instruction and discussion
Handouts/exercises for each session
$317 per person, 20% off for Resilience Room members
Limited capacity, first come, first serve (max 20)
Registration will open for waitlist on 24 hours ahead of general registration
Registration closes when full
Three Mornings, toward...
Learn alongside other fathers parenting children with neurobehavioral differences and challenging behavioral symptoms. Make connections with other dads who "get it" and share your lived experience.
Walk away from this 6 hour training with concrete strategies on how to form a deeper connection with your challenging child and how to parent them in ways that align with their unique brain function.
The neurobehavioral roadmap you need, plus tools for parenting your child with challenging behavioral symptoms. You'll have all the information you need to continue growing your parenting skills for years to come.
There is more hope for us and our families than we are ever led to believe. This training acknowledges how difficult this parenting experience can be, while also believing that suffering does not have to be the final destination.
Here, you can find reprieve, rising above the chaos of the day-to-day and gaining clarity on not only what might be going on for your child, but also what is going on with YOU, and what you can do to impact both.
Eileen Devine, LCSW, is a therapist, neurobehavioral consultant, and mother to a child with a neurobehavioral disability that has challenging behavioral symptoms.
After attending the life-changing three-day FASCETS training on the neurobehavioral model many years ago, the way my husband and I viewed our daughter and her behaviors was forever changed. The information we were missing, and now had, strengthened our relationship with her in ways I could not have imagined and restored peace to our home.
This life-changing journey set me on a career path where I now walk alongside and support other parents who have children with challenging behavioral symptoms and who experience that sense of loss and isolation I once felt in my own parenting. My mission is to help those parents understand the neurobehavioral model of parenting and to implement it into their day-to-day life, so that over time, they too can experience increased connection with their child and renewed hope for their family's future.
What people say:
“As a result of working with Eileen, I feel better able to confront the grief that is stifling my relationship with my family.”
– Matt W.