Ebooks for Boosting Positive Mental Health 

Available now are now 3 new ebooks on Boosting Positive Mental Health in your pre-teens and teenagers. This series of ebooks has been written by Richard Curtis (The Kid Calmer) and myself.

There can never be too much information on mental health out there especially when there are so many children suffering with various emotional issues. So, we have put together some short ebooks that will educate and inform parents of what they can do to help their child to have a healthy body and healthy mind.


Cover - Boosting Positive Mental Health in Teens - Self IdentityEbook One – Knowing Who You Are

This book addresses the importance of your child being comfortable with who they are, helping them to understand what they want friendships and peer groups, dealing with their own emotions and how to be a good person. We all all children to feel good about who they are and what they stand for so they are able to resist peer pressure, get on with others and have a realistic positive outlook on life.

‘This book provides effective strategies that will allow me to support my teenagers in the transition to adulthood.’ Sherry Bevan

Buy now at Amazon


Cover - Boosting Mental Health in Teenagers - Part 1

Ebook Two – Wellbeing

This book addresses topics such as nutrition, time alone, screens, exercise, sleep, self-motivation, play, mindset and stress management. All crucial to doing well in life, being responsibly, looking after themselves and having a balanced life.
‘It gives you both the information and inspirational ideas on how best to support your teens development. It is succinct, motivational, practical and educational. A very useful handbook to help our kids stay healthy!’ Becky Goddard-Hill

Buy now at Amazon


Cover - Boosting Mental Health in Teens - Part 3 - Support NetworksEbook Three – Support Networks

Looks at who your child has in their support network – friends, parents, extended family, useful ‘ears’ and helping your child to ask for help. Children do not do enough of this because they worry what the grown-ups think. We need to change their mentality.

‘What I particularly loved was the way it made me stop and think about support networks and how diverse these can be. I think as a parent and an aunt I tend to think about support networks as being close family and friends. Maybe it’s a default setting but it made me appreciate all of the other people that could form this with both my daughter as she grows and my niece in terms of where she is right now.’ Ali, London

Buy now from Amazon


Available now on Amazon

All 3 ebooks are now available on Amazon.