- Information for Parents & Teachers
- Harvard University’s Center for The Developing Child
- General Information
- Three Function Model
- Study Skills Improvement
- Tips for Developing Thinking Skills in Children 24-36 Months of Age
Cooper-Kahn, J., and Dietzel, L (2008) Late, Lost, and Unprepared: A Parent’s Guide to Helping Children with Executive Functioning. Woodbine House, Bethesda, MD.
Cox, Adam J. ( 2007) No Mind Left Behind: Understanding and Fostering Executive Control–The Eight Essential Brain Skills Every Child Needs to Thrive , Penguin Books, LTD, New York, N.Y.
Dawson, Peg & Guare, Richard (2004). Executive skills in children and adolescents: a practical guide to assessment and intervention. NY: Guilford Press. Although meant for professionals, this book may also be helpful to parents of children who have executive functioning problems. Lots of practical suggestions and examples.
Dawson, Peg & Guare, Richard (2000). Smart but scattered: the revolutionary “executive skills” approach to helping smart kids reach their potential. NY: Guilford Press. For parents of children who have executive functioning problems.
Frender, Gloria (2004) Learning to Learn: Strengthening Study Skills and Brain Power, Revised Edition, Incentive Publications, Inc., Nashville, TN.
Goldberg, Donna & Zwiebel, Jennifer. (2003) The Organized Student: Teaching Children The Skills for Success in School and Beyond, Fireside, N.Y., N.Y.
Guare, Richard, Dawson, Peg & Guare, Colin (2013). Smart but scattered. teens: the “executive skills” program for helping teens reach their potential. NY: Guilford Press. For parents of teens who have executive functioning problems.
Kruger, Susan Woodcock (2009) SOAR Study Skills: A simple and efficient system for earning better grades in less time, Grand Lighthouse Publishing, Grand Blanc, MI.