How to Win Friends and Influence People for Teen Girls

[amazon template=responsive image&asin=0743272773]

[amazon template=link and price&asin=0743272773]

[amazon template=call to action&asin=0743272773]
  • an essential read for girls who’d like to trade the high school drama for a more emotionally delightful atmosphere
  • focuses on helping young women realize their inner potential to create positive and peaceful change through their own great qualities
  • a valuable self-help title that can help a teen remake her school into an environment where she can focus on her happiness and peace of mind (not to mention her SATs)

Infighting, boy drama, explosions with Mom and Dad, and self-esteem meltdowns: when it comes to the challenges of the teenage years, the sisters are doing it for themselves. Whereas many titles specifically address the vicissitudes of adolescence as a young man, only recently has it become more commonplace to write and publish substantial, worthwhile female counterparts to these works.

Leave it to the family Carnegie, whose patriarch penned the legendary How to Win Friends and Influence People, to produce a sister title dedicated to our young women. Teeming with deeply profound insight into teen psychology and social mores, parents who’d like to help make their daughters’ high school campuses into settings that foster peace and academic focus will be quick to purchase this work.

“Don’t Criticize, Condemn, or Complain” — a striking title and theme to How to Win Friends‘ first chapter, immediately establishing the book as one in which menace and manipulation will need to take a backseat. In addition to learning “Everything [They] Ever Wanted to Know About Making Friends,” teenage readers will also absorb significant life lessons like “The Big Secret of Dealing With People” and to “Admit [Their] Mistakes.”

In how it suggests young women to concentrate on the greater good of their social situations, How to Win Friends also helps girls find the greater good in themselves.