Nurturing Eeman In Children
A plethora of parenting books on the market these days covers every aspect of dealing with your children. From the terrible twos to the troublesome teens, you will have no problem finding multitudes of books claiming to point you in the right direction when it comes to raising a child. Whether you’re aiming to raise a baby Einstein, or just looking for some hints on how to handle an unruly tyke or teen, you will no doubt find plenty of advice.
Nurturing Eeman In Children, however, addresses an aspect of child-rearing that is vitally important and is not touched upon in the mainstream selections that we are so familiar with. In her book, Dr. Aisha (Hamdan) Utz clearly and in no uncertain terms explains the importance of instilling in our children a strong connection to their Creator and a love for the religion that He has chosen for us and for them. From this book, you will learn the what, the why, and the how of raising a righteous Muslim child.
Title: Nurturing Eeman (Iman / Eemaan) in Children
Author: Dr. Aisha Hamdan (Dr. Aisha Utz)
Publisher: International Islamic Publishing House (IIPH) - KSA
Size: 14.5 cm x 21.5 cm
Year Of Publication: 2009
Edition Number: 1st
Weight: 0.4 kg
Dr. Aisha Utz (formerly Aisha Hamdan) is an Assistant Professor of Clinical Psychology in the College of Medicine at King Saud bin Abdulaziz University for Health Sciences in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. She has a PhD in Clinical Psychology from West Virginia University and a BA in Islamic Studies from the American Open University.
She has written several journal articles related to the topic of psychology in Islam and presented these ideas at regional and international conferences. Dr. Utz is Associate Editor of the Faith-Based Practice section of the Journal of Muslim Mental Health. She has developed several courses in psychology for the Islamic Online University, and is currently developing a research program to study the relationship between religiosity, religious coping, and mental and physical health in Muslim populations.