- Author / Artist▼▲
- Top Rated▼▲
ChristianBook eBooks on nook
To read a Christianbook.com licensed eBook on your nook device, you will need to use Adobe Digital Editions.
Plug your nook into the computer and open Adobe Digital Editions.
If this is your first time plugging your nook into ADE, you will need to authorize your nook in order add eBooks.
Once plugged in, your nook will be displayed in the left column of Adobe Digital Editions under the Bookshelves.
When you've chose an eBook that you wish to add to your nook, click and drag the eBook over the nook icon and let go when you see the green plus symbol.
After you've added your eBooks to your nook, you can unplug the device from your computer and access your Library.
To access your Christianbook.com licensed eBooks, first click the orange "My Library" button on the nook home screen to access your eBooks.
Next, click on "View My Documents" at the bottom of your nook's navigation screen.
Use the arrows to browse and then click the circle on the right side to select your eBook.
You are now ready to enjoy your eBook!
Have questions about eBooks? Check out our eBook FAQs.
|Format: DRM Protected ePub|
Vendor: Bethany House
Publication Date: 2010
Availability: In Stock
Susie Shellenberger founded Focus on the Family's Brio magazine for teen girls and served as editor for more than two decades. A former youth pastor and a high school teacher, she has written more than 40 books (including What Your Daughter Isn't Telling You) and is in demand as an international speaker for women's groups and teens. She also started the Brio Mother/Daughter Cruise for Focus on the Family. She has been featured on numerous media outlets including It's a New Day, HomeWord with Jim Burns and Moody's Midday Connection. She recently launched Susie, a magazine for teen girls. She lives in Colorado Springs and, in her spare time, enjoys walking her 150-pound St. Bernard and sometimes eating cereal for dinner.
mom2jc4 Stars Out Of 5Great intro book into the world of teen boysFebruary 18, 2011mom2jcQuality: 4Value: 4Meets Expectations: 4Even though my son has not yet entered the teenage years, I found What Your Son Isn't Telling You, by Michael Ross and Susie Shellenberger, great preparation in "unlocking the secret world of teen boys". Having been a teen girl at one time, I felt a bit more equipped when my daughter entered the teen years. However, I recognize that teen boys are entirely different creatures and the turbulent teenage years of boys were not going to look the same as girls.
Through discussion of topics such as the needs of teen boys, risk taking, anger and depression, potential battlegrounds, rejection of Christianity, and sexuality, the authors help parents reach and assist their teen sons though greater understanding. I found the numerous quotes of teen boys throughout the book to be especially helpful.
Ross and Shellenberger give parents a glimpse into issues that concern a teen boy the most, where the greatest challenges lie, strategies to walk along side your teen son, and how to keep the communication lines open. This is an excellent read for both moms and dads, even if your son has not hit the teen years yet. After reading What Your Son Isn't Telling You, I certainly feel better equipped for when I'll be mom to a teenage boy in a couple of years.
J KramaszMpls MNAge: 35-44Gender: female3 Stars Out Of 5January 4, 2011J KramaszMpls MNAge: 35-44Gender: femaleQuality: 4Meets Expectations: 3This book is a look inside the mind of a typical Christian teenage boy. The authors cover all of the teenage issues and offer sound, biblical advice on how to guide your teenage son through the difficult years of adolescence. The book includes many true stories and questions/comments that teenage boys have sent them.
If you have a son entering the teenage years this is a book I would recommend. However, if you have read other books on this topic, you may not find anything new here.
I have a teenage son who is really struggling and I was hoping to find help here. While there is some valuable advice here, most of it seems to be geared towards boys who have true saving faith. Just being raised in a Christian home does not mean that our sons have been converted and by the time they are teens they may have completely rejected our faith. If that is the case for your son, as it is with mine, there really isn't much help to be found in this book. Having read several other similar books, I didn't really find anything new in this one.
I must mention that I did receive a complimentary copy of this book for review purposes.
Lindsey Whitney5 Stars Out Of 5Great insight for parents and children's ministryOctober 5, 2010Lindsey WhitneyQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5We have a couple of preteen boys I've had some trouble connecting to as a Children's Ministry director. I got this book to potentially use as a foundation for a mentoring class (taught by a man). In reading through, I gained incredible insight about our guys and have really made huge strides in connecting with them. Read about one Sunday School class here: http://www.growingkidsministry.com/?p=2192
Suzanne Whitaker5 Stars Out Of 5May 21, 2010Suzanne WhitakerExcellent resource for anyone who deals directly with boys. Scriptural reference to backup each claim.
Jonathan4 Stars Out Of 5April 20, 2010JonathanI am a reviewer for Bethany House and I received a copy of this book in the mail recently. As I was working my way through this book I found a lot of the information provided by the author to accurately reflect the average teenage boy. The authors did an excellent job work with some very tough issues that boys face and parents rarely hear about. These issues are not only difficult for teenage boys to go through but they are difficult for parents as well and this is where this book is very helpful. While the authors are limited in the scope they can offer they do provide an excellent general overview of the issues teenage boys face. It would be extremely difficult to get much past the basic generalizations because every teenage boy is different. God did not make two boys the same and this means the authors would not be able to address every single uniqueness or nuance of teenage boys. With that being said this is an invaluable beginning resource. It provides Biblical and practical ways to deal with the average teenage boy. While more specialized information may be needed for your teenage son, this book will start you off in the right direction.