TEHRAN (IBNA) -- Autobiographical book ‘Hunt, Gather, Parent: What Ancient Cultures Can Teach Us About the Lost Art of Raising Happy, Helpful Little Humans’ (2021) by Michaeleen Doucleff offering smart ideas has been published in Persian.
The book has been translated into Persian by Iranian journalist and translator Naghmeh Danesh Ashtiani. Jayhoon Publishing has released ‘Hunt, Gather, Parent’ in 378 pages.
The oldest cultures in the world have mastered the art of raising happy, well-adjusted children. What can we learn from them?
In this ground-breaking book, Dr. Michaeleen Doucleff looks back to our ancestors for solutions to our failing modern-day parenting theories.
When Dr Michaeleen Doucleff became a mother, she examined the studies behind modern parenting guidance and found that the evidence was frustratingly limited, and the conclusions often ineffective. She began to wonder if an opposite approach was needed- one founded on traditional wisdom, like the knowledge and experience passed down over hundreds, even thousands, of years within ancient cultures.
With her young daughter in tow, she travelled across the world to observe and practice parenting strategies alongside families in three of the world’s most venerable communities: Maya families in Mexico, Inuit families above the Arctic ...
Michaeleen Doucleff is a correspondent for NPR’s Science Desk. In 2015, she was part of the team that earned a George Foster Peabody award for its coverage of the Ebola outbreak in West Africa. Prior to joining NPR, Doucleff was an editor at the journal Cell, where she wrote about the science behind pop culture.
She has a doctorate in chemistry from the University of California, Berkeley, and a master’s degree in viticulture and enology from the University of California, Davis. She lives with her husband, daughter, and German shepherd, Mango, in San Francisco.