TripleP: What is Triple P?

What is Triple P?


 
{Father with young son.}       Triple P stands for ‘Positive Parenting Program'

Triple P aims to build positive behaviors in children, confidence in parents' abilities, and community support for raising children.

Triple P is really a whole “system” of support for parents because it is designed to offer as much or as little help as parents may want. From reading a Tip Sheet on a particular problem, to attending a Seminar or Group Course, or taking individual sessions to address more serious issues, Triple P offers a program tailored for each parent.

While Triple P is almost always successful in improving child behavior problems, more than half the program's emphasis is on developing positive attitudes, skills and behavior. This helps prevents problems from arising, and promotes family relationships that encourage children to reach their full potential.

Triple P was developed and scientifically proven over 25 years by Dr. Matt Sanders, Professor of Clinical Psychology, and his colleagues at the University of Queensland's Parenting and Family Support Centre.  Dr. Sanders has gained international recognition for his research on the role of parenting in the prevention and treatment of behavior problems in children. Triple P is now being used in many countries around the world. Triple P continues to be constantly researched as it is introduced in new countries.

The Positive Parenting Program (Triple P) is an approach that promotes good communication and strong relationships between parents and children.

At a Triple P session you’ll discover and talk over new ways to build the relationship between you and your child, ways to achieve good behavior and how to handle misbehavior, especially when faced with difficult situations.

Triple P is a well-researched parenting package which creates excellent outcomes for parents and children and it has a successful record with families from minority ethnic groups.

Triple P offers support in the following areas:
Positive Parenting

Supporting your partner - Feeling depressed after the birth of your baby - Being a Parent - Preparing your child for a new baby - Home Safety - Coping with stress
 
Infants
 
Promoting development - Sleep patterns - Separation anxiety - Crying

Toddlers

Toilet training - Tantrums - Language - Wandering - Sharing - Bedtime problems - Whining - Disobedience - Independent eating - Hurting others
 
Pre-school age Children
 
Disobedience 2 - Having visitors - Mealtime problems - Interrupting - Going shopping - Fighting and aggression -Travelling in the car - Tidying up - Separation problems - Nightmares and night terrors
 
Elementary School Children
 
Bedwetting - Chores - Swearing - Self-esteem - Homework - Sport - Fears - Stealing - Creativity - Being Bullied - Behavior at school - Lying




Content Last Modified on 4/21/2014 12:56:55 PM