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Mom Enough: Parenting tips, research-based advice + a few personal confessions!

mother-daughter co-hosts Dr. Marti Erickson & Dr. Erin Erickson

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Mom Enough: Parenting tips, research-based advice + a few personal confessions!

Mom Enough: Parenting tips, research-based advice + a few personal confessions!

mother-daughter co-hosts Dr. Marti Erickson & Dr. Erin Erickson

16
Followers
48
Plays
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About Us

Dr. Marti Erickson, developmental psychologist and her daughter Dr. Erin Erickson, women’s health nurse practitioner and specialist in maternal-child health, use research-based information and a few personal confessions as they and their guests discuss what it means to be “mom enough.”

Latest Episodes

Parenting Through the Pandemic: Sensory Needs & Emotional Regulation

Did you know that a hug, a soft and fuzzy robe, or rough-and-tumble play might all be a part of how we cope during challenging times? We each have different emotional regulation and sensory needs. Tending to these unique needs is important during difficult times, like the current pandemic. How are you and your children doing with emotional and sensory regulation during the stress of the pandemic? Families around the globe are facing unprecedented health and economic threats, with great uncertainty about how long-lasting and severe both will be. On top of those overarching challenges, most of us are many weeks into school closings, layoffs from work (or trying to work from home while our kids do online school), isolation from friends and family outside of our households, and cancellation of our favorite sports, arts and other recreational activities. We may feel overwhelmed, bored, lonely, frustrated, anxious or depressed. Or we may feel relieved to have a break from the usual hectic schedules of our ordinary lives and relish home-cooked meals and cozy evenings watching movies or playing family games. (If you’re like Mom Enough co-hosts Marti & Erin, you may feel all of those things from one day to the next – or even within one day!) This week’s guest, Kate Biederman, brings a fresh perspective to these challenges and opportunities, drawing on more than 30 years of work as a pediatric occupational therapist, 23 of those years at St. David’s Center for Child and Family Development (a longtime supporting partner of Mom Enough). As Clinical Supervisor of Occupational Therapy, Kate knows that children’s “occupations” include play, learning, social interactions and, as she says, “getting through the day without falling apart” – all of which are likely to be challenged by this current situation. But Kate brings an important brain-body perspective to guide us in how to enhance the ways our children – and we! – navigate these challenging times. From establishing new routines and a predictable schedule, to using movement, touch, sounds and foods to maintain regulation, Kate provides reassurance and practical tips. She introduces the concept of “heavy work” and the ways it can both calm and energize us and our children. And she provides wise guidance about how to communicate our own needs and personal boundaries to our children, as well as how to get down on the floor and follow our children’s interests, letting them lead and teach us as we tap into our own inner child. Tune in to learn more and to tap into the wealth of sensory and emotional regulations tools available to us right at home! WHAT SENSORY AND EMOTIONAL REGULATION TECHNIQUES WILL YOU USE? What have you experienced during the pandemic and the resulting shutdowns? What have been the most challenging things for you about this time? And what, if anything, has been a relief or a pleasant surprise about the restrictions we are facing? How have your children handled things like school closures, online learning, not being able to play with friends and fears aroused by what they hear about the virus? What practical tips in this Mom Enough discussion struck a chord with you, and what steps could you take to help you and your children navigate these uncertain times and even build some habits you can continue when we move into easier times? WANT TO LEARN MORE ABOUT SENSORY NEEDS AND EMOTIONAL REGULATION? ❉ FINDING THE RIGHT “SENSORY DIET” FOR YOU AND YOUR CHILD: PRACTICAL STRATEGIES FOR REGULATING EMOTION AND SUSTAINING OPTIMAL ENERGY. Listen to this episode to become more aware of "sensory diets" and how we can identify the sensory tools and techniques that will help our...

30 MIN5 h ago
Comments
Parenting Through the Pandemic: Sensory Needs & Emotional Regulation

“Container Babies” and the Importance of Infant Free Movement

Busy parents often need a way to “contain” their babies. Whether it’s to prepare dinner, or get a much-needed shower, bouncy seats and other “containers” are a helpful way to keep your baby safe while your hands are busy. We all know parents need a break from time to time! So, while parents are trying to do what is best for their babies, might they be putting their infants at risk if they overuse containers? “Container babies,” as they have come to be called, are infants who spend too much time in containers that limit free movement. In the early 2000s, there was a steep rise in “container baby syndrome” – movement, cognitive, behavioral and physical problems related to spending too much time contained in car seats, strollers, bouncy seats, swings, jumpers, rockers, Exersaucers, and seats. While it is completely normal, and sometimes a necessity (i.e., in the case of car seats), to contain babies, there are some risks associated with extended time in containers. Movement i...

20 MIN1 w ago
Comments
“Container Babies” and the Importance of Infant Free Movement

Raising a “Gutsy Girl”: A Conversation with Adventurer and Author Caroline Paul

Are you cautious and protective with your daughter? Or are you encouraging her to be a gutsy girl? Studies have shown that parents are likely either to warn their daughters away from challenging physical activities or to help them so much that they don’t accomplish the task on their own. With sons, however, parents are more likely to “be brave” and to guide them in how to complete the task on their own. Caroline Paul believes we too often undermine girls’ competence and self-esteem and deprive them of exhilarating adventures. So she’s written a unique guidebook for girls (and women!) calledThe Gutsy Girl: Escapades for Your Life of Epic Adventure. This book is packed with stories of her own adventures and those of other daring women, practical tips on changing a tire or climbing a mountain, entertaining illustrations by Wendy McNaughton, and space for the reader to journal about her own escapades. She brings her ideas to life in this enthusiastic conversation with Marti, who de...

33 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Raising a “Gutsy Girl”: A Conversation with Adventurer and Author Caroline Paul

Cultural Expectations on American Mothers: Insights from an Anthropologist’s Study

As mothers, we often feel pressure to live up to what we think someone else expects of us. And, however we define “success” as a mother, we often seem to question whether we are measuring up. That certainly was true for the Minnesota moms who participated in an anthropological study conducted by Dr. Solveig Brown. She explores the results of this study in her book, All On One Plate: Cultural Expectations on American Mothers. In this episode of Mom Enough, Solveig joins Marti & Erin for a heartfelt discussion of the doubt and guilt so many moms experience, the ways moms have found to cope with the multiple pressures they feel, and the powerful role of support and shared stories in easing moms’ struggles. Tune in to learn more about cultural expectations on American mothers! WHAT CULTURAL EXPECTATIONS HAVE YOU NOTICED AS A MOTHER? What do you see as most important to being a “good mom” in today’s world? What comes most easily to you as a mom and what are the biggest challenges y...

33 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Cultural Expectations on American Mothers: Insights from an Anthropologist’s Study

Parents Who Lead: A Conversation with Author Alyssa Westring

What does it mean to be a parent who leads? And can leadership skills really make a difference as a parent? Absolutely, according to this week’s guest. Listen as Dr. Alyssa F. Westring, Associate Professor of Management at the Driehaus College of Business, DePaul University, and Director of Research for Total Leadership, shares insights into the many ways leadership skills benefit parents at work and at home. Westring highlights what it means to be a parent who leads and how parents and families can use leadership skills to home in on their values and create a “collective family vision.” She encourages us to ask ourselves where we want to be in 5 to 10 years and to consider that vision as we make choices as parents and as a family. Co-author of Parents Who Lead: The Leadership Approach You Need to Parent with Purpose, Fuel Your Career, and Create a Richer Life, Westring discusses the “Four-Way Wins” method to help overwhelmed parents refocus their attention, so that their lives...

24 MINAPR 27
Comments
Parents Who Lead: A Conversation with Author Alyssa Westring

Autism Spectrum Disorder: Early Identification and Intervention

Identifying autism spectrum disorder at an earlier age is becoming easier. Although parents may fear having their child identified as having special needs, early identification and intervention greatly improve a child’s chances for lifelong success and wellbeing. Dr. Jennifer Hall-Lande, autism researcher at the University of Minnesota’s Institute of Community Integration, joins Marti & Erin to help parents understand the process of developmental screening, assessment and intervention. This show highlights the value of Help Me Grow as a source of information and support for parents of all young children. (A special thanks to Help Me Grow for supporting this important show and for being an ongoing partner of Mom Enough.) WHY IS EARLY SCREENING FOR AUTISM SPECTRUM DISORDER IMPORTANT? Why is a “wait and see” approach not a good idea for a child who is presenting signs of a possible autism spectrum disorder? What did you learn in this Mom Enough show about assessment and early inter...

25 MINAPR 20
Comments
Autism Spectrum Disorder: Early Identification and Intervention

The Bullet Journal Method: A Conversation with Author Ryder Carroll

Do you ever miss your old day planner? Or are you an avid journal keeper, who is struggling to compose a paragraph at the end of a long day in your life as a parent? In the digital age, is there really a reason to go analog? New York Times bestselling author and inventor of the Bullet Journal Method, Ryder Carroll, believes there is. Carroll has found creative and quick ways we can use analog (pen and paper) to be more intentional about the lives we want to create. In this conversation with Mom Enough’s Dr. Erin Erickson, he shares the benefits of going analog and his method to mindfully organize, keep track of activities, set goals, and make our visions a reality. Listen to insights from his international bestselling book, The Bullet Journal Method: Track the Past, Order the Present, Design the Future,and get motivated to grab a pen and a journal and take charge of your life. WILL YOU CONSIDER TRYING THE BULLET JOURNAL METHOD? What did you resonate with the most in the interview w...

24 MINAPR 13
Comments
The Bullet Journal Method: A Conversation with Author Ryder Carroll

Adolescent Sexual Health and Use of Health Care: A Conversation with Dr. Amy Bonifas

Many of us are uneasy talking with our teens about topics related to adolescent sexual health, such as how to prevent sexually transmitted infections or choose the most effective birth control. We may worry that talking about these issues will encourage our kids to become sexually active too soon. But our sons and daughters are more likely to make wise and healthy choices if we talk openly and supportively with them. Family physician, Amy Bonifas, joins Marti & Erin for a candid and informative discussion of what your teens need to know and what you can expect when you take your adolescent daughter for a medical visit. WHAT HAVE YOU TAUGHT YOUR ADOLESCENTS ABOUT SEXUAL HEALTH? How do you feel about talking with them about this sensitive and important topic? What did you find most helpful and interesting in Marti & Erin’s teen sexual health conversation with Dr. Bonifas? WANT TO LEARN MORE ABOUT TALKING WITH YOUR KIDS ABOUT SEXUAL HEALTH? ❉ TALKING WITH CHILDREN ABOUT SEX: KEYS TO ...

29 MINAPR 6
Comments
Adolescent Sexual Health and Use of Health Care: A Conversation with Dr. Amy Bonifas

How to Raise an Adult: A Conversation with New York Times Bestselling Author, Julie Lythcott-Haims

Most parenting advice is focused on how to raise our children. But should we perhaps be focusing on how to raise an adult? While our job as parents is to love, care for, and teach our children, the purpose of our role is to raise a contributing member of society as our children reach adulthood. Well-intentioned parents have taken the reins in attempts to ensure positive outcomes for their children, but they’ve forgotten that if they are the driver, how will their children learn to find their way on their own? How did we get to this place? Why do we need to stop overparenting? Is there another way? New York Times bestselling author, Julie Lythcott-Haims, answers these questions and shares wisdom and insights from her book, How to Raise an Adult, in this compelling episode of Mom Enough. HOW WILL YOU RAISE AN ADULT? In what ways have you overparented your children? What hopes and fears play into your overparenting? After listening to this interview, what three steps will you take to ...

33 MINMAR 30
Comments
How to Raise an Adult: A Conversation with New York Times Bestselling Author, Julie Lythcott-Haims

Shaping Our Neural Connections: A Conversation with Psychiatrist & Author Dr. Dan Siegel

Neuroscience research has led to a new understanding of how early childhood experience, especially parent-child attachment, affects neural connections in our brain, in turn shaping the way we think, feel and behave in later relationships and situations. But, as UCLA psychiatrist Dan Siegel discusses with Marti & Erin, our “mind” is more than our “brain,” and remembering and reflecting on our own childhood experiences can help us build new neural pathways and new ways of behaving at any age. Get ready to take notes as you listen to this deep and important discussion of how reflective parenting can help us achieve greater well-being for ourselves and our children. And, consider reading Dr. Dan Siegel's thought-provoking and mind-changing book, Mind: A Journey to the Heart of Being Human, for a deeper dive into this fascinating subject. HOW HAS REFLECTION ON PAST EXPERIENCES SHAPED YOUR MIND AND PARENTING? In this Mom Enough discussion of the mind, Dr. Dan Siegel and Marti talk abo...

29 MINMAR 23
Comments
Shaping Our Neural Connections: A Conversation with Psychiatrist & Author Dr. Dan Siegel

Latest Episodes

Parenting Through the Pandemic: Sensory Needs & Emotional Regulation

Did you know that a hug, a soft and fuzzy robe, or rough-and-tumble play might all be a part of how we cope during challenging times? We each have different emotional regulation and sensory needs. Tending to these unique needs is important during difficult times, like the current pandemic. How are you and your children doing with emotional and sensory regulation during the stress of the pandemic? Families around the globe are facing unprecedented health and economic threats, with great uncertainty about how long-lasting and severe both will be. On top of those overarching challenges, most of us are many weeks into school closings, layoffs from work (or trying to work from home while our kids do online school), isolation from friends and family outside of our households, and cancellation of our favorite sports, arts and other recreational activities. We may feel overwhelmed, bored, lonely, frustrated, anxious or depressed. Or we may feel relieved to have a break from the usual hectic schedules of our ordinary lives and relish home-cooked meals and cozy evenings watching movies or playing family games. (If you’re like Mom Enough co-hosts Marti & Erin, you may feel all of those things from one day to the next – or even within one day!) This week’s guest, Kate Biederman, brings a fresh perspective to these challenges and opportunities, drawing on more than 30 years of work as a pediatric occupational therapist, 23 of those years at St. David’s Center for Child and Family Development (a longtime supporting partner of Mom Enough). As Clinical Supervisor of Occupational Therapy, Kate knows that children’s “occupations” include play, learning, social interactions and, as she says, “getting through the day without falling apart” – all of which are likely to be challenged by this current situation. But Kate brings an important brain-body perspective to guide us in how to enhance the ways our children – and we! – navigate these challenging times. From establishing new routines and a predictable schedule, to using movement, touch, sounds and foods to maintain regulation, Kate provides reassurance and practical tips. She introduces the concept of “heavy work” and the ways it can both calm and energize us and our children. And she provides wise guidance about how to communicate our own needs and personal boundaries to our children, as well as how to get down on the floor and follow our children’s interests, letting them lead and teach us as we tap into our own inner child. Tune in to learn more and to tap into the wealth of sensory and emotional regulations tools available to us right at home! WHAT SENSORY AND EMOTIONAL REGULATION TECHNIQUES WILL YOU USE? What have you experienced during the pandemic and the resulting shutdowns? What have been the most challenging things for you about this time? And what, if anything, has been a relief or a pleasant surprise about the restrictions we are facing? How have your children handled things like school closures, online learning, not being able to play with friends and fears aroused by what they hear about the virus? What practical tips in this Mom Enough discussion struck a chord with you, and what steps could you take to help you and your children navigate these uncertain times and even build some habits you can continue when we move into easier times? WANT TO LEARN MORE ABOUT SENSORY NEEDS AND EMOTIONAL REGULATION? ❉ FINDING THE RIGHT “SENSORY DIET” FOR YOU AND YOUR CHILD: PRACTICAL STRATEGIES FOR REGULATING EMOTION AND SUSTAINING OPTIMAL ENERGY. Listen to this episode to become more aware of "sensory diets" and how we can identify the sensory tools and techniques that will help our...

30 MIN5 h ago
Comments
Parenting Through the Pandemic: Sensory Needs & Emotional Regulation

“Container Babies” and the Importance of Infant Free Movement

Busy parents often need a way to “contain” their babies. Whether it’s to prepare dinner, or get a much-needed shower, bouncy seats and other “containers” are a helpful way to keep your baby safe while your hands are busy. We all know parents need a break from time to time! So, while parents are trying to do what is best for their babies, might they be putting their infants at risk if they overuse containers? “Container babies,” as they have come to be called, are infants who spend too much time in containers that limit free movement. In the early 2000s, there was a steep rise in “container baby syndrome” – movement, cognitive, behavioral and physical problems related to spending too much time contained in car seats, strollers, bouncy seats, swings, jumpers, rockers, Exersaucers, and seats. While it is completely normal, and sometimes a necessity (i.e., in the case of car seats), to contain babies, there are some risks associated with extended time in containers. Movement i...

20 MIN1 w ago
Comments
“Container Babies” and the Importance of Infant Free Movement

Raising a “Gutsy Girl”: A Conversation with Adventurer and Author Caroline Paul

Are you cautious and protective with your daughter? Or are you encouraging her to be a gutsy girl? Studies have shown that parents are likely either to warn their daughters away from challenging physical activities or to help them so much that they don’t accomplish the task on their own. With sons, however, parents are more likely to “be brave” and to guide them in how to complete the task on their own. Caroline Paul believes we too often undermine girls’ competence and self-esteem and deprive them of exhilarating adventures. So she’s written a unique guidebook for girls (and women!) calledThe Gutsy Girl: Escapades for Your Life of Epic Adventure. This book is packed with stories of her own adventures and those of other daring women, practical tips on changing a tire or climbing a mountain, entertaining illustrations by Wendy McNaughton, and space for the reader to journal about her own escapades. She brings her ideas to life in this enthusiastic conversation with Marti, who de...

33 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Raising a “Gutsy Girl”: A Conversation with Adventurer and Author Caroline Paul

Cultural Expectations on American Mothers: Insights from an Anthropologist’s Study

As mothers, we often feel pressure to live up to what we think someone else expects of us. And, however we define “success” as a mother, we often seem to question whether we are measuring up. That certainly was true for the Minnesota moms who participated in an anthropological study conducted by Dr. Solveig Brown. She explores the results of this study in her book, All On One Plate: Cultural Expectations on American Mothers. In this episode of Mom Enough, Solveig joins Marti & Erin for a heartfelt discussion of the doubt and guilt so many moms experience, the ways moms have found to cope with the multiple pressures they feel, and the powerful role of support and shared stories in easing moms’ struggles. Tune in to learn more about cultural expectations on American mothers! WHAT CULTURAL EXPECTATIONS HAVE YOU NOTICED AS A MOTHER? What do you see as most important to being a “good mom” in today’s world? What comes most easily to you as a mom and what are the biggest challenges y...

33 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Cultural Expectations on American Mothers: Insights from an Anthropologist’s Study

Parents Who Lead: A Conversation with Author Alyssa Westring

What does it mean to be a parent who leads? And can leadership skills really make a difference as a parent? Absolutely, according to this week’s guest. Listen as Dr. Alyssa F. Westring, Associate Professor of Management at the Driehaus College of Business, DePaul University, and Director of Research for Total Leadership, shares insights into the many ways leadership skills benefit parents at work and at home. Westring highlights what it means to be a parent who leads and how parents and families can use leadership skills to home in on their values and create a “collective family vision.” She encourages us to ask ourselves where we want to be in 5 to 10 years and to consider that vision as we make choices as parents and as a family. Co-author of Parents Who Lead: The Leadership Approach You Need to Parent with Purpose, Fuel Your Career, and Create a Richer Life, Westring discusses the “Four-Way Wins” method to help overwhelmed parents refocus their attention, so that their lives...

24 MINAPR 27
Comments
Parents Who Lead: A Conversation with Author Alyssa Westring

Autism Spectrum Disorder: Early Identification and Intervention

Identifying autism spectrum disorder at an earlier age is becoming easier. Although parents may fear having their child identified as having special needs, early identification and intervention greatly improve a child’s chances for lifelong success and wellbeing. Dr. Jennifer Hall-Lande, autism researcher at the University of Minnesota’s Institute of Community Integration, joins Marti & Erin to help parents understand the process of developmental screening, assessment and intervention. This show highlights the value of Help Me Grow as a source of information and support for parents of all young children. (A special thanks to Help Me Grow for supporting this important show and for being an ongoing partner of Mom Enough.) WHY IS EARLY SCREENING FOR AUTISM SPECTRUM DISORDER IMPORTANT? Why is a “wait and see” approach not a good idea for a child who is presenting signs of a possible autism spectrum disorder? What did you learn in this Mom Enough show about assessment and early inter...

25 MINAPR 20
Comments
Autism Spectrum Disorder: Early Identification and Intervention

The Bullet Journal Method: A Conversation with Author Ryder Carroll

Do you ever miss your old day planner? Or are you an avid journal keeper, who is struggling to compose a paragraph at the end of a long day in your life as a parent? In the digital age, is there really a reason to go analog? New York Times bestselling author and inventor of the Bullet Journal Method, Ryder Carroll, believes there is. Carroll has found creative and quick ways we can use analog (pen and paper) to be more intentional about the lives we want to create. In this conversation with Mom Enough’s Dr. Erin Erickson, he shares the benefits of going analog and his method to mindfully organize, keep track of activities, set goals, and make our visions a reality. Listen to insights from his international bestselling book, The Bullet Journal Method: Track the Past, Order the Present, Design the Future,and get motivated to grab a pen and a journal and take charge of your life. WILL YOU CONSIDER TRYING THE BULLET JOURNAL METHOD? What did you resonate with the most in the interview w...

24 MINAPR 13
Comments
The Bullet Journal Method: A Conversation with Author Ryder Carroll

Adolescent Sexual Health and Use of Health Care: A Conversation with Dr. Amy Bonifas

Many of us are uneasy talking with our teens about topics related to adolescent sexual health, such as how to prevent sexually transmitted infections or choose the most effective birth control. We may worry that talking about these issues will encourage our kids to become sexually active too soon. But our sons and daughters are more likely to make wise and healthy choices if we talk openly and supportively with them. Family physician, Amy Bonifas, joins Marti & Erin for a candid and informative discussion of what your teens need to know and what you can expect when you take your adolescent daughter for a medical visit. WHAT HAVE YOU TAUGHT YOUR ADOLESCENTS ABOUT SEXUAL HEALTH? How do you feel about talking with them about this sensitive and important topic? What did you find most helpful and interesting in Marti & Erin’s teen sexual health conversation with Dr. Bonifas? WANT TO LEARN MORE ABOUT TALKING WITH YOUR KIDS ABOUT SEXUAL HEALTH? ❉ TALKING WITH CHILDREN ABOUT SEX: KEYS TO ...

29 MINAPR 6
Comments
Adolescent Sexual Health and Use of Health Care: A Conversation with Dr. Amy Bonifas

How to Raise an Adult: A Conversation with New York Times Bestselling Author, Julie Lythcott-Haims

Most parenting advice is focused on how to raise our children. But should we perhaps be focusing on how to raise an adult? While our job as parents is to love, care for, and teach our children, the purpose of our role is to raise a contributing member of society as our children reach adulthood. Well-intentioned parents have taken the reins in attempts to ensure positive outcomes for their children, but they’ve forgotten that if they are the driver, how will their children learn to find their way on their own? How did we get to this place? Why do we need to stop overparenting? Is there another way? New York Times bestselling author, Julie Lythcott-Haims, answers these questions and shares wisdom and insights from her book, How to Raise an Adult, in this compelling episode of Mom Enough. HOW WILL YOU RAISE AN ADULT? In what ways have you overparented your children? What hopes and fears play into your overparenting? After listening to this interview, what three steps will you take to ...

33 MINMAR 30
Comments
How to Raise an Adult: A Conversation with New York Times Bestselling Author, Julie Lythcott-Haims

Shaping Our Neural Connections: A Conversation with Psychiatrist & Author Dr. Dan Siegel

Neuroscience research has led to a new understanding of how early childhood experience, especially parent-child attachment, affects neural connections in our brain, in turn shaping the way we think, feel and behave in later relationships and situations. But, as UCLA psychiatrist Dan Siegel discusses with Marti & Erin, our “mind” is more than our “brain,” and remembering and reflecting on our own childhood experiences can help us build new neural pathways and new ways of behaving at any age. Get ready to take notes as you listen to this deep and important discussion of how reflective parenting can help us achieve greater well-being for ourselves and our children. And, consider reading Dr. Dan Siegel's thought-provoking and mind-changing book, Mind: A Journey to the Heart of Being Human, for a deeper dive into this fascinating subject. HOW HAS REFLECTION ON PAST EXPERIENCES SHAPED YOUR MIND AND PARENTING? In this Mom Enough discussion of the mind, Dr. Dan Siegel and Marti talk abo...

29 MINMAR 23
Comments
Shaping Our Neural Connections: A Conversation with Psychiatrist & Author Dr. Dan Siegel

More from mother-daughter co-hosts Dr. Marti Erickson & Dr. Erin Erickson

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