A Single Mom’s Thoughts on Raising Kids


You Cant Love Your Children Too Much

Every Mom has had more than her share of unsolicited advice, right? I mean, it begins the minute you announce your pregnancy and it NEVER stops!!!


So you will see on the first page of this book, how I handled it when a good friend gave me advice about picking up my new baby girl the week after she was born. Add to that was the day my step-daughter-in-law-to-be, who just graduated with her shiny new degree in child psychology, was full of advice to this single mom with two kids in junior high school. Never mind that she had no children of her own. UGH!


Personally, I think when it comes to raising kids, common sense rules. But wait, what if that sense is not as “common” as we think? I mean, I told my 18-month-old daughter how babies are made. Would that be considered “common sense?” Maybe, maybe not. But as you read my explanation for it, you may be right there with me.


If you’ve got a baby on the way or are already going nuts chasing a toddler or two around the house, you’d better pick up a copy of this book as soon as possible and see if you can’t find a few quick and easy (and free) tips that’ll get you through all kinds of challenging situations you’ll be facing as you raise those kids! It’s a complete collection of everything I did to raise my kids (did I mention quick, easy and free?), with, what I believe to this day, are great results.


Click here to download  SampleChapter.Introduction




“I love Jan Nast’s passion about parenting and her willingness to share her findings with others. Her style is straight from the hip and will help clarify your own philosophy of parenting.”


Ken Blanchard, coauthor of The One Minute Manager® and The Secret



“Jan Nast has a lot to say about raising kids. Her passion and directness are a breath of fresh air. Bravo, Jan!”


Martha Lawrence, author of Pisces Rising and Ashes of Aries



“The bulleted marks on the back of your bookmark give me hope for the future. I think every parent should read your book, especially because it appears to promote personal responsibility, consequences and real parenting.”
Kevin Gerard, author of Connor and the Crossworlds