Many parents ask us if there is hope for their family and/or child. Jeff and I do what we do because there is hope. Over the years, we have witness and shared in the healing that occurs in loving, therapeutic homes. The work is not easy, nor quick, nor without despair but very rewarding.
Psalm 68:6 “God setteth the solitary in families.” Families give children the opportunity to heal, children give families opportunities to be vulnerable, self-reflective, and selfless. As parents search their hearts for motivations and strengths, they tend to find skills they never new existed. Skills that will keep them focused and purposeful through the healing process.
Begin the journey to healing today,
You are in a dilemma. What do you do? Where do you go? Who would believe you? Your husband (sister, mom, neighbor) is tired of hearing you complain. Your friends avoid you. You have no answers!
Many parents ask us if there is hope for their family and/or child. Over the years, we have witnessed and shared in the healing that occurs in loving, therapeutic homes. The work is not easy, nor quick, nor without despair but very rewarding.
We have extensive training for both families and professional educators, as well as several publications, a support group, and countless video and editorial resources available. Contact us to get started on your journey of healing.
Who are we?
Faye and Jeff are consultants trained in trauma, attachment, and child development.
Ready to find healing?
Please contact us today. We are eager to help and provide the needed training and care.
Check Out The Latest Resources
Parenting children with a history of early trauma is difficult. Parents must manage their emotions while helping a dysregulated child co-regulate. Learn more about dysregulation and why it is so important to learn new skills. Video 2 https://youtu.be/cvash2SQQTo
We created three videos to explain emotional regulation and why parents become dysregulated. Share with your friends who are foster and adoptive parents. Video 1 https://youtu.be/yiv4bCFM1Kg
I smiled as I watched Allan, my 15 years old adopted son, sitting contentedly at the dining room table surrounded by art supplies. He was sketching a course where he could ride his BMX bike through the back woods. He talked excitedly about the steepness, he timidly...