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  Required Reading

Required Reading

Chamberlain, D. (2000). Looking back: Personal reflections on the history of our association, conception to birth. Journal of Pre and Perinatal Psychology and Health, 14 (3-4), 237-243.

Glenn, M. & McCarty, WA. (2008) Investing in human potential from the beginning of life: key to maximizing human capital. Journal of the Association for Prenatal and Perinatal Psychology and Health23(2): 117-136.

Morningstar, S. (2013). Voices of the children. Position paper, Association for Pre- and Perinatal Psychology and Health.

Nilsson, L. (1990/2004). A child is born. New York: Dell.

Rhodes, J. (2013). A brief history of pre- and perinatal psychology. Retrieved from http://www.drjeane.org/BirthPsychology.html.

Verny, T. (2011). Building babies, not jails. Journal of Pre and Perinatal Psychology and Health, 26 (1) 75-82.

Weinstein, A. (2016). Prenatal development and parents' lived experiences: How early events shape our psychophysiology and relationships (Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology). NY: Norton Press. Chapters 1 and 2

White, K. & Martin, M. (2012). Pre and perinatal experiences for health and healing. Pathways to Family Wellness, 36, 10-19.

White, K. & Rhodes, J. (2013) Summary of trends and influences in pre- and perinatal psychology. Position paper, Association for Pre- and Perinatal Psychology and Health.

Required Viewing:

Babies Know: 7 Principles of Pre and Perinatal Psychology Film


Suggested Reading:

Paul, A. M. (2011). Origins: How the first nine months shape the rest of our lives. New York, NY: Free Press.