|Statement||Bryan E. Robinson, Bobbie H. Rowland, Mick Coleman.|
|Contributions||Coleman, Mick., Rowland, Bobbie H.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 220 p. :|
|Number of Pages||220|
The Latchkey Kids Paperback – January 1, by Carol Stanley (Author) › Visit Amazon's Carol Stanley Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central Author: Carol Stanley. One such neglected latchkey kid, Hank, who passes the time by writing and chatting to a British woman, writes up a revenge novel and the racy content means it quickly finds a publisher in New York. Then the A socially adept and enjoyable book. The Latchkey Kid is set in Canada, in the small town atmosphere of the s/5. Before long, however, she does establish a friendship with Nora Chen, another latchkey child, who helps Callie take a more positive approach to her situation and also becomes her partner in mischief. After a close brush with real danger, Callie realizes that it's not the latchkey she really hates, but being locked out of her parents' : Susan Terris. Latchkey Kids: Unlocking Doors for Children and Their Families [Lamorey, Suzanne, Robinson, Bryan E., Rowland, Bobbie H., Coleman, Mick] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Latchkey Kids: Unlocking Doors for Children and Their FamiliesCited by:
Grade A self-help book for children who are alone after school that is unnecessary in collections holding Hautzig's Life with Working Parents (Macmillan, ) or In Charge: a Complete Handbook for Kids with Working Parents (Knopf, ) by Kyte. Both of the former provide chapters on cooking, with recipes, and cover more : Irene Cumming Kleeberg. Five kids, twelve and thirteen years old and on their own before and after school, each faces their own struggle. A broken home, illness, crushes, bullying, depression, absent parents, suicidal thoughts, broken friendships, 5/5(3). The Latchkey Kids book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Eleven-year-old Callie tries to cope with her new responsibilities when /5. Confessions of a Latchkey Kid. Men are what their mothers made them. ~Ralph Waldo Emerson. I was a latchkey kid, but I never knew it. I remember the first time I saw the term “latchkey kid” in a newspaper headline. The words conjured up an image of a tragic waif locked in a lonely hovel. Then I started reading the story.
Not so bad, wrote B. Bower in , noting that latchkey kids “do about as well socially and emotionally as youngsters receiving adult supervision following classes.” Though children in multiple studies didn’t show gains compared to their supervised counterparts, writes Bower, better outcomes were linked to better home situations overall. A timely look at the problem of unsupervised children and the risks and dangers that can occur is offered in the Second Edition. Thoroughly updated with new research, the authors put the latchkey phenomenon in perspective and attempt to dispel common misconceptions. They detail a variety of Author: Suzanne Lamorey. Latchkey children: Children in self-care. In: Primary Pediatric Care, - (R A Hoekelman, S B Friedman, N M Nelson and H M Seidel, eds). St Louis: Mosby Year Book. Although the term "latchkey kid" first appeared in the s to describe young children taking care of themselves after school while dad fought in the war and mom went off to work, the anxiety over latchkey kids really exploded Author: Dave Roos.