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Jeanne Warren Lindsay

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April 24, 1986
Orange County authors who had books published in 1985 will be honored at the 21st annual Authors Recognition Dinner hosted by the UC Irvine Friends of the Library on Sunday at the Registry Hotel in Irvine. Among the 50 authors to be honored at the dinner, which begins at 6 p.m. are Gregory Benford, a UCI physics professor and author of the science-fiction novel "Artifact." Other authors include T.
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NEWS
July 11, 1991 | DENNIS McLELLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As a marriage, family and child counselor, Laguna Niguel psychologist Darrell J. Burnett says he has heard countless stories of troubled youngsters with negative memories of their days in organized sports--everything from embarrassment and feeling pressured to yelling coaches and screaming parents. "As I heard these stories I always felt disappointed that, at a time when a kid should have been having fun, he or she was experiencing just the opposite," says Burnett.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 11, 1992 | DEBRA CANO
Jeanne Warren Lindsay knows that pregnant teen-agers need information about prenatal health care to have healthy newborn babies. And because of the growing Spanish-speaking population, the Buena Park author decided to offer Latina mothers information about prenatal care in their own language. "Spanish-speaking teens get pregnant and need help, too," said Lindsay, who has written 15 books that deal with teen pregnancy, parenting, marriage and adoption.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 6, 1992 | MARY LAINE YARBER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES; Mary Laine Yarber teaches English at an area high school
The traditional family--consisting of two biological parents and their offspring living under one roof--has become less common. In its place are families made up of various combinations of adults and children. Although this trend is not new, living in a family that is different from others can sometimes cause problems for children. The pain and confusion often affect children's confidence, concentration and ability to communicate and form bonds with peers. And most learning materials don't help.
NEWS
December 26, 1990 | DENNIS McLELLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Jeanne Warren Lindsay's first contact with pregnant teen-agers came in 1972 as she was working as a long-term substitute English teacher at a continuation high school in Anaheim. A few of the students she saw were pregnant. "These young women were so hungry for information," Lindsay recalled. "I offered them a child-development text for English credit. It was the usual textbook for students who won't be parents for 10 years, and there was certainly no mention of single parents.
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