There's no such thing as bad weather : a Scandinavian mom's secrets for raising healthy, resilient, and confident kids (from friluftsliv to hygge) / Linda Åkeson McGurk.
- 5 of 9 copies available at Evergreen Indiana.
2 current holds with 9 total copies.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Alexandria-Monroe PL - Alexandria||649.109 MCG (Text)||37521530861907||AMPL Adult Nonfiction||Available||-|
|Covington-Veedersburg PL - Covington||649.10 MCG (Text)||32572000567719||CVBPLC Adult Nonfiction||Available||-|
|Covington-Veedersburg PL - Veedersburg||649.10 MCG (Text)||32808000376366||CVBPLV Adult Nonfiction||Available||-|
|Eckhart PL - Auburn Plaza||649.1 McGU (Text)||840191002467671||Auburn Plaza - Adult Nonfiction||Available||-|
|Jefferson Co PL - Madison Main Branch||649.1094 MCGU (Text)||39391006847683||Nonfiction||Checked out||08/02/2018|
|Jennings Co PL - North Vernon||JUV PTC 649.1094 MCG (Text)||30653005588694||New Juvenile Books||In process||-|
|Kendallville PL - Kendallville Main Branch||RELATIONSHIPS PARENTING McGurk (Text)||37516002032921||AdultNF Relationships||On holds shelf||-|
|Plainfield-Guilford Twp PL - Plainfield||649.1094 Mcgurk (Text)||31208912549906||non-fiction||Checked out||08/07/2018|
|Starke Co PL - Schricker Main Library (Knox)||649.1094 MCG (Text)||30032010718176||NEW ADULT||Available||-|
- ISBN: 9781501143625
- ISBN: 150114362X
- Physical Description: xiv, 285 pages : black & white photographs ; 22 cm
- Edition: First Touchstone hardcover edition.
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||
Includes bibliographical references (pages 263-284).
When Swedish-born Linda McGurk moved to small-town Indiana with her American husband to start a family, she quickly realized that her outdoorsy ways were not the norm. In Sweden children play outside all year round, regardless of the weather, and letting young babies nap outside in freezing temperatures is not only common-it is a practice recommended by physicians. In the US, on the other hand, she found that the playgrounds, which she had expected to find teeming with children, were mostly deserted. In preschool, children were getting drilled to learn academic skills, while their Scandinavian counterparts were climbing trees, catching frogs, and learning how to compost. Worse, she realized that giving her daughters the same freedom to play outside that she had enjoyed as a child in Sweden could quickly lead to a visit by Child Protective Services. Struggling to fit in and to decide what was best for her children, McGurk turned to her own childhood for answers. Could the Scandinavian philosophy of “there is no such thing as bad weather, only bad clothes” be the key to better lives for her American children? And how would her children's relationships with nature change by introducing them to Scandinavian concepts like friluftsliv (“open-air living”) and hygge (the coziness and the simple pleasures of home)?
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