Conflict Resolution

The Squirrels Who Squabbled

The Squirrels Who Squabbled by Rachel Bright, illustrated by Jim Field
(3 – 5 years)

Greedy squirrels Cyril and Bruce both have their sights on a very special prize: the last pinecone of the season. Uh-oh! The race is on! A laugh-out-loud tale about friendship and resolving conflict by sharing.

Enemy Pie

Enemy Pie by Derek Munson
(5 – 8 years)

In this funny yet endearing children’s book, kids learn about dealing with conflict as well as the difficulties, and ultimate rewards, of making new friends.

Leadership and Self-Deception

Leadership and Self-Deception: Getting Out of the Box by The Arbinger Institute

Through a story about a man facing challenges on the job and in his family, the authors expose the fascinating ways that we can blind ourselves to our true motivations and unwittingly sabotage our efforts to achieve success and increase happiness.

We Don't Eat Our Classmates

We Don’t Eat Our Classmates by Ryan Higgins
(3 – 6 years)

It’s the first day of school for Penelope Rex, and she can’t wait to meet her classmates. But it’s hard to make human friends when they’re so darn delicious! That is, until Penelope gets a taste of her own medicine and finds she may not be at the top of the food chain after all… 

The Anatomy of Peace

The Anatomy of Peace: Resolving the Heart of Conflict
by The Arbinger Institute

We often misunderstand the causes of our conflicts. This book guides the way to achieving true peace within ourselves and our relationships.

Words That Work

Words That Work: It’s Not What You Say, It’s What People Hear by Frank Luntz

With chapters like “The 21 Words and Phrases for the 21st Century” and “The Ten Rules of Successful Communication,” we can resolve many conflicts by choosing the right words. Luntz shares his wisdom on how the words we choose can change the course of our lives.

3 Ways to Resolve a Conflict

PLEASE NOTE: As an Amazon Associate, Fathers Truly Matter earns from qualifying purchases. The information in this post should not be construed as providing specific psychiatric, psychological, or medical advice, but rather to offer readers information to better understand the lives and health of themselves and their children. It is not intended to provide an alternative to professional treatment or to replace the services of a physician, psychiatrist or psychotherapist.

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