Daisy Dowling

  • Workparent

  • An all-in-one guide for every working parent

    There are plenty of parenting books out there, but as a working parent there's never been a trusted guide that coaches you how to do well at work and be the loving and engaged mother or father you want to be.
    Enter Workparent.

    Whether you're planning a family, pushing for promotion during your kids' teenage years, or at any phase in between, Workparent provides all the advice and assurance you'll need to balance your family and career in your own, authentic way. Whatever your field of work or family structure, you'll learn how to:

    · Find a childcare arrangement you fully trust
    · Build a strong support team, at home and on the job
    · Tame guilt, self-doubt and worry
    · Step up at work while keeping your family healthy and whole
    · Navigate big transitions: the return from leave, a promotion or job change, or the arrival of a second child
    · Advocate for advancement and flexibility at work
    · Manage day-to-day pressures, like scheduling, work trips, mealtimes and homework
    · Leave work stress at the door and be present with your children
    · Find-and really use-time off
    · Feel more capable, calm and in-control

    Written by Daisy Dowling, a top executive coach and working parent, this book feels like an intimate talk with a trusted friend and mentor, and it'll have your back for every stage of parenthood.

    Workparent is the only handbook you need to thrive as a working parent.

Daisy Dowling is the founder and CEO of Workparent, the first company that offers support and resources to working parents. She is a leading authority on how professionals can overcome the challenges that crop up at the intersection of work and family. She's worked with the staff of the Dow Jones newsroom to help them handle working-parenthood in an 'always-on' business environment, created a peer-to-peer working-parent mentorship program for Publicis Groupe and provided one-to-one counselling for new fathers at the investment firm, KKR. Daisy writes a column on this topic for the Harvard Business Review.

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