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You Can Go to the Potty clearly introduces the basic steps of toilet learning in a natural, non-pressured way. Written by the authors of the acclaimed Sears Parenting Library, it features reassuring text and lively, full-color illustrations.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780316788885
Publisher: Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
Publication date: 09/01/2002
Series: Sears Children Library
Edition description: 1ST
Pages: 32
Sales rank: 595,141
Product dimensions: 9.37(w) x 9.37(h) x 0.37(d)
Age Range: 4 - 8 Years

About the Author

William Sears received his pediatric training at Harvard Medical School's Children's Hospital and Toronto's Hospital for Sick Children. He has practiced pediatrics for nearly thirty years and is associate clinical professor of pediatrics at the University of California School of Medicine, Irvine.

Martha Sears is a registered nurse and a parenting and breastfeeding consultant. Together the Searses have authored eleven books on parenting, childcare, and nutrition.

Christie Watts Kelly has a degree in elementary education from the University of Memphis. Now a freelance writer and editor, she teaches prenatal yoga and is cofounder of the Memphis chapter of Attachment Parenting International.

Renee Andriani is a graduate of the Rhode Island School of Design. In addition to illustrating the Sears Children's Library series and other books for children, she illustrates magazines and greeting cards.

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You Can Go to the Potty [With Poster] 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Kahlara More than 1 year ago
I sorted through a lot of potty training books before I chose this one. My daughter likes it and asks for it to be read to her. I've made it part of our regular reading list. I like that it encourages letting the child determine when they are ready to actually start using the potty. Also that it portrays potty training as a team effort with the family. It is very easy to substitute our personal potty related words for the ones used in the story. I also like that it includes hints for the parents on things to do to help encourage and inspire an interest in the potty. The only thing I don't particularly care for is that one of the illustrations include the little boy standing at the toilet to go potty (not explicit, but no doubt about what he is doing). A little confusing for my daughter. But it isn't anything that can't be explained once she gets around to asking about it.