Dr. Mark McKee is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist. Following his discharge from the United States Marine Corp, Dr. McKee received his Bachelor of Science Degree in Psychology (B.S.) and Master of Education Degree in Counseling Psychology (M.Ed.) from North Texas State University, and his Doctoral Degree in Clinical Psychology (Psy.D.) from the Illinois School of Professional Psychology-Chicago (now Argosy University). He was on the faculty there for 17 years, teaching a variety of graduate courses including Infant, Child and Adolescent Development, Psychopathology and Psychotherapy. He also served as Clinical Research Project Chair and Member for over 40 projects.
He has been on the Allied Medical Staff of Linden Oaks at Edward Hospital (Naperville, IL) since 1991 and developed the post-doctorate Child and Adolescent Fellowship Program which he directed until 2006. Dr. McKee is on the Medical Advisory Committee of Naperville, IL School District 203, and a Diplomate with the American Board of Psychological Specialties in Child Psychology under the American College of Forensic Examiners. He is also a member of the APA, Council for National Registry of Health Service Providers in Psychology, and a Life Member of The National Registry of Who’s Who–2000 Edition.
Dr. McKee is married and has a daughter and son in college. He enjoys running, gourmet cooking and spending time with his family.
About Raising a Successful Child
The award-winning parenting book, Raising A Successful Child (The Manual), gets to the heart of what every parent needs to know to have a warm,loving relationship with their baby and raise a happy,healthy,secure child. Based on past successful parenting practices, and even more excitingly on recent research findings that point to new directions in parenting, this book provides in clear and simple language a roadmap and tools for raising successful children. “The Manual” introduces parents to the idea of a balanced life for a child–work and play are equally important at all stages of development.
Exploring all the things that can go wrong and what families should do to avoid these problems does little to build confidence in parents or children. Unlike other books which focus on specific diagnoses or “problems,” this book is centered around the theme of building a strong and healthy parent-child relationship.
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