Dr. Kramer received his BS in Psychology from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, and his MS and PhD in Clinical Psychology from the University of Kentucky.
A Word from Michael Kramer, PhD
“The key to stopping your teen’s outbursts is to teach him about his ability to influence—specifically how he can have positive influence on you and other adults that will win him more freedom and less supervision.”
Not now. Later. Tomorrow. That’s when many teenagers say they plan to complete their household chores or tackle their homework. To a certain extent, this is normal—many of us have a tendency to delay, to put off until tomorrow what we don’t want to do today.
There is a difference, however, between the occasional delayer and... Read more »
When your child lies to you, it stirs up a potent mix of emotions. You might feel angry, hurt and offended all at once. Lying is extremely upsetting for parents because it shakes the foundation of trust we have in our child. So it’s understandable and normal if you have an emotional reaction to lying—whether... Read more »
You thought “The Terrible Twos” were bad. Now you’re dealing with “The Terrible Thirteens,” and it’s just as bad, if not worse.
When you ask your child to help around the house, inquire about school or say no to something they want to do, your teen explodes. When she was two, she cried, kicked and screamed... Read more »