"The mother daughter bond entails bequeathing intangibles such as emotional health, self esteem,and, subsequently, life satisfaction. The relationship is a foundation that enables daughters to express those emotions in other relationships through out life. Sensitivity, intelligence, creativity, a warm heart, a sense of accomplishment upon successfully achieving a goal, and, wisdom are all cultivated and nourished during a girl's primal years" says Dr. Williams. So, healthy mother daughter relationships are important because they determine the social and overall well-being of daughters later in life.
This event takes place from 3:00 pm to 5:00 pm Saturday, March 9, 2013 during the Diamonds & Pearls: A Celebration of Women's Women's History event at the Preston Ridge Conference Center located at 9700 Wade Blvd., Frisco, TX 75035. Free parking is available at the venue as well as prizes, give-a-ways, for mothers and teen daughters who register in advance. Seating is limited, so register early. You may register online at http://springrbio.eventbrite.com/
*88 percent of adults say their mother has had a positive influence on them.
*92 percent say their current relationship with their mother is positive.
*88 percent of all mothers say their family appreciates them enough.
*53 percent of adults say their mother had more influence than their father had.
*60 percent of women say their mother was more influential than their father, compared with 45 percent of men.
Healthy mother daughter relationships can prevent things like teen pregnancy, and, subsequently teen motherhood. According to Robin Hood Foundation compared children whose mothers were 17 or younger with children whose mothers were 20-21 when they gave birth. Research indicates that children born to teen mothers tend to have:
*lower cognitive test scores and more difficulty in school
*poorer health yet receive less health care
*less stimulating and supportive home environments
*higher levels of incarceration
*higher rates of adolescent childbearing themselves
Dr. Williams designed this fun interactive workshop for healthy mother-teen daughter relationships. Research shows the racing hormones and emotional changes that shape our daughters' adolescence can feel like a roller coaster ride. Dr. Williams, author of Pearls in the Pain of Every Experience: Girl Still, Woman Not Quite, facilitates the process for bridging the mother-daughter divide during girls' teen years. Mothers and teen daughters will have fun with pampering makeovers and spa treats while learning skills for effective communication to build healthy relationships.
During this interactive hands-on workshop, mothers and teen daughters will learn skills for effective communication to build healthy relationships, develop trust and respect, bond and grow. They will also be empowered and equipped to deal with "girl still, woman not quite" issues such as decision making, sex, and the transition from girl to young lady that oftentimes cause friction in their relationship during turbulent teen years.
Dr. Williams, a change agent, coach, talk show host, and, author of There Are Pearls In The Pain of Every Experience, is on a mission to empower girls and women worldwide. From Texas Child Bride, and, subsequently, teen mother to life strategist, she shares hard-earned wisdom and real-life strategies that inspire teens and motivate parents to unleash their power to understand each other, realize their self worth, build healthier relationships and live their lives to their fullest potentials. Her life experiences and accomplishments are crucial aspects of the educational workshops. She earned a Bachelor’s degree in Interdisciplinary Studies from the University of Houston-Downtown, Master’s degree in Behavioral Studies from the University of Houston-Clear Lake and Doctorate degree in Psychology from Walden University (Details at: http://www.treviciawilliams.com). While Dr. Williams has over a decade of academic studies in human behavior and remains savvy about research and studies pertaining to the subject, she is not a mental health professional. Therefore, Dr. Wlliams does not offer therapy, counseling nor other psychological services.