Ask HN: Parents of HN, what are your best sources for evidence-based parenting?

Here is a list of parenting books recommended by members of Hacker’s News community. All links are affiliate links to purchase these books from Amazon:

How to Talk So Your Kids Will Listen, and How to Listen So Your Kids Will Talk

One of a few books that are recommended multiple times in this thread. 4.5 stars with 1000+ reviews.

Cribsheet: A Data-Driven Guide to Better, More Relaxed Parenting, from Birth to Preschool by Emily Oster

Another book that was recommended by multiple people.

Be Prepared

Brain Rules for Babies

Let them Eat Dirt

What to Expect First Year

The Wonder Weeks

NurtureShock

The Whole Brain Child

No-Drama Discipline

Parenting From The Inside Out

Bringing Up Bébé

Peaceful Parents Happy Kids

The Baby Whisperer Solves All Your Problems

Unconditional Parenting

Scientific Secrets for Raising Kids who Thrive

The Gardener and the Carpenter

Parenting without Power Struggles

All Joy and No Fun

Selfish Reasons to have More Kids

Source: Ask HN: Parents of HN, what are your best sources for evidence-based parenting? | Hacker News

Photo by Gaelle Marcel on Unsplash

The Emotional Life of the Toddler

“One study, for example, found that children who showed a secure attachment to their fathers by seeking them out for comfort when feeling stressed had fewer behavior problems and showed more competence in school and peer groups than did those who had an insecure relationship with their fathers.”

— The Emotional Life of the Toddler by Alicia F. Lieberman
http://a.co/5KTWPMl

The Emotional Life of the Toddler

“but the often observed increased involvement of fathers in the toddler years may be linked to findings that fathers as a group are more likely than mothers to promote the adventurous exploration and challenging play that toddlers are now ready to join.”

— The Emotional Life of the Toddler by Alicia F. Lieberman
http://a.co/89HPMXr

The Emotional Life of the Toddler

“Two efficient strategies to decrease parent and child mutual frustration are creating safe spaces for toddlers that decrease the need for constant parental intervention and redirecting their attention by enticing them away from forbidden pursuits.”

— The Emotional Life of the Toddler by Alicia F. Lieberman
http://a.co/e2sEW7C