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Child Life Specialist Baltimore MD

See below for child life specialists in Baltimore who provide psychological preparation for surgeries, medical procedures support, sibling support, emergency room interventions, pain management, child health care, mental trauma therapy, child stress reduction and more, as well as advice and content on early childhood.

Rona L Stein, MD
(410) 902-7710
5 Park Center Ct
Owings Mills, MD
Business
Valley Pediatric Associates LLC
Specialties
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
Lori Lynne Vanscoy, MD
(410) 614-5637
245 W Lafayette Ave
Baltimore, MD
Specialties
Pediatrics
Gender
Male
Education
Graduation Year: 1998

Data Provided By:
Christine Mona Fleurimond
(410) 728-4092
1501 Division St
Baltimore, MD
Specialty
Adolescent Medicine

Data Provided By:
Jacqueline Carter
(410) 383-8300
1501 Division St
Baltimore, MD
Specialty
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
Patricia Diane Fosarelli, MD
(410) 523-4161
110 W Lafayette Ave
Baltimore, MD
Specialties
Pediatrics
Gender
Female
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Md Sch Of Med, Baltimore Md 21201
Graduation Year: 1977

Data Provided By:
Rose Samuels Gauhar
(410) 383-8300
1501 Division St
Baltimore, MD
Specialty
Pediatrics

Data Provided By:
Jennifer E Tucker, MD
(404) 313-1519
1819 Eutaw Pl # 2
Baltimore, MD
Specialties
Pediatrics, Pediatric Emergency Medicine
Gender
Female
Education
Medical School: Med Coll Of Ga Sch Of Med, Augusta Ga 30912
Graduation Year: 1997

Data Provided By:
Marsha Renee Smith Hunn, MD, MPH, FAAP
(410) 396-0176
1515 W North Ave
Baltimore, MD
Specialties
Pediatrics
Gender
Male
Education
Graduation Year: 1994

Data Provided By:
Katherine Connor, MD
127 W Lafayette Ave # 3
Baltimore, MD
Specialties
Pediatrics
Gender
Male
Education
Graduation Year: 2007

Data Provided By:
Stephens Joseph H MD
(410) 669-1213
1616 Bolton Street
Baltimore, MD
 
Data Provided By:

Learn On Potty Train Your Child in One Day

How to potty train your child in one day

By GreatDad Writers

The Potty Trainer

A lot of attention has been given to the potty training in a day method. It is appealing to many parents since it appears to be easy and not drawn out. Supporters of this method contend that if a child is ready to be trained, it is less confusing if you spend an entire day on the process. The method that is usually described is very specific. The training is supposed to take place in a room with easily cleaned floors, usually the kitchen. Drinks, snacks, and candies are provided. This approach avoids inconsistent instruction by the parents since they are not supposed to be disrupted by other daily activities. Only one parent should do the instruction. The child is usually naked or lightly dressed with loose clothing so quick placement on the potty is possible. Spending considerable time on the potty is required, and the child may need to be entertained and coached in order to stay there.

Potty Monkey

The instruction is all inclusive. The child is taught how to remove the clothes, use the potty and empty the potty, flush and replace the clothing. Staying on or near the potty will show the child he can go in the potty and be rewarded. As long as the parents are encouraging and diligent, the child may not view it as a forceful process. However, the classical teaching of this method included scolding and gentle discipline. Rewards are provided usually in the form of treats or stickers. The 5-10 hour method can be very effective if parents choose a time when the child wants to please their parents and if the child is truly ready to potty train.

Several child specialists have spoken openly against this method. It is sometimes viewed as an intensive program that gives parents unrealistic expectations. It is also perceived as a process that does not allow children any input to the process. Those against this approach contend that if the child is not �ready� then this intensive instruction will be detrimental to normal parent-child relationships. Opponents say this technique teaches kids to only go on command and not learn the correct process for themselves. Furthermore, they believe these children may actually take longer to train because they become resistant to forceful instruction.

On the other hand, this was a very common technique that was used when cloth diapers were commonplace. Parents were loving but motivated. Success was common and some flexibili...

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