New York, NY, July 13, 2007 --(PR.com
)-- The various stressors of everyday life wear the strongest of adults down, so imagine what the stress of our modern day life is doing to children and how it effects their development and their education. Yet, children must go on with the everyday business of growing up, parents must do their best to raise their children and the teachers must do their best to educate the children.
“As the modern day realities continue to grind away at us all, the children are least prepared to deal with the new realities and stresses of the millennium,” said Oreste “Rusty” D’Aversa, Founder of The Institute of Practical Spirituality and the author of Empowering Your Children in the New Millennium: Practical Tools for Children, Parents and Teachers. “In today’s high stress environment, children, parents and teachers need practical tools to help them cope with life events, as it has become more and more difficult to grow up in this complex and complicated world.”
Unfortunately, modern day life does not come with an “owner’s manual” on how to grow up in this new world. Parents and teachers know all too well what the stress of modern day life is doing to children and how it effects their learning and social development.
D’Aversa is a business consultant and interfaith minister who has spent much of his career helping people learn how to manage stress and do the best they can at work. Recently, during one of his stress management seminars, he realized that many of the same techniques he was teaching people in the workforce could be applied to children, parents and teachers to help them achieve their best at home, school and in the community.
“The key to managing stress is having healthy, proven and beneficial tools to manage stress in your life in a positive manner,” D’Aversa said. “Then you can keep your focus on the important things in your life such as your education, family and friends.”
The good news, D’Aversa said, is that it is easy to learn practical techniques that will help children, parents and teachers keep focused and manage stress and anxiety. “My guide can help children, parents and teachers with proven, easy-to-use, and practical techniques they need to manage the stress of growing up in this new age.”
D’Aversa is encouraging parents and teachers to make available these techniques to their children. “When using my methods and techniques, children, parents and teachers can deal with their world much easier and it can make all their lives much better and peaceful,” D’Aversa said.
To learn more about Empowering Your Children in the New Millennium: Practical Tools for Children, Parents and Teachers and to sign up for the free Mini-Course go to www.EmpoweringYourChildren.com. Schools, libraries and organizations can request a copy of the article based on the book and in if located in the New Jersey area can request a presentation at their location.