Since September 2002, Phil Mc Graw has tackled tough issues along with guests and visiting professionals on his eponymous "Dr.
Phil Show." The widely ranging topics on the show include everything from alcoholism and other substance abuse to rebellious teenagers and bad parenting. Phil comes onstage and announces the topic of that particular show.
Now entering its tenth season, the show's ratings have been decreasing yearly since 2007. He then expounds briefly on the topic and sometimes asks a few questions of any visiting professional of whom he asks an opinion.
In June of this year, it ranked twenty-third among syndicated programs in the United States. He then either introduces the guest, or guests, directly or by way of a video vignette. The vignettes generally portray a series of events in the lives of the guests, with the events relevant to the topic of the show. Phil then usually asks for further comment from any visiting professionals regarding the guests' specific problems and segues into another video vignette most of the time.
Teach your daughter to never allow herself to be anyone's property and that you will cut her out of your will if she ever wears shorts that claim otherwise. Teach your daughter to talk about her feelings - not eat them or purge them. Teach your daughter to work with what she's got and love what she's got. Tonight I went out with the girls and I told them I was going to write this post so they helped me come up with some good ones! So here we go: PIWTPITT 25 Rules for Parents of Daughters (because as I was making this list it seemed to me that I can screw up my daughter easier than my son so I needed more rules): 1.She might end up lonely at times, but at least she won't be a doormat. Teach your daughter that "fish lips" photos are never appropriate and never attractive. Teach your daughter to value herself enough to defend herself - physically and verbally. "Boys come and go, but girlfriends are forever." Still true. Teach your daughter that having her underwear and half her ass hanging out the back of her jeans is not attracting anyone substantial nor does it make her look smart - even in the library. Teach your daughter that smart girls get further in life than slutty girls. Teach your daughter to walk away from the teen magazines. Encourage her to get out and see the world, live on her own and figure out who she is and what she wants in a partner before she settles down. Teach your daughter that there's nothing wrong with staying home on a Friday night and reading a good book, but try to get her to read more than just Chick Lit. This book really empowers women to spot danger signals.Let your daughter watch "The Burning Bed." She'll never forget it and she'll always know she has "options" if she finds herself in an abusive relationship. Teach your daughter to go easy on the plastic surgery. Teach your daughter to never steal her best friend's boyfriend. There is so much pressure put on young girls these days to look pretty or hot it's nauseating. Unfortunately in the world we live in, this is an important gift to have. Teach your daughter to beat the boys at their own games. Teach your daughter to be able to laugh at herself and have a sense of humor.There are so many women I meet that say they have a sense of humor, but they really don't. Teach your daughter that the "Queen Bees" and "Wanna Bees" and "mean girls" are a waste of time and she should just invest in one or two great friends. Don't allow her to pierce or tattoo her body until she's on her own. Teach your daughter that her choices in life are limitless.She really can do anything - except maybe use the Men's Restroom. A watch is a timepiece intended to be carried or worn by a person.It is designed to keep working despite the motions caused by the person's activities.A wristwatch is designed to be worn around the wrist, attached by a watch strap or other type of bracelet.A pocket watch is designed for a person to carry in a pocket.Watches progressed in the 17th century from spring-powered clocks, which appeared as early as the 14th century.