Expert, one-on-one guidance

I use an evidence-based approach with benchmarks and proven methods to determine the best way to help your child sleep. I draw upon established scientific research and extensive experience in working with children.

Victoria Tenenbaum
  • Board Certified Behavior Analyst
  • Master’s Degree in Behavior Analysis
  • Mom

How it works

It starts with an assessment to determine the underlying cause of your child’s sleep problem and get a clear understanding of your parenting values and style. There are many methods, but to be successful, we need to choose the one that will work best for your specific circumstances. After creating a plan specifically for your child, I’ll work with you closely over the next 4 weeks via video calls and email to guide you through the key steps to help your child sleep.

Flat Fee:
$400 - Assessment, plan development and training
$400 - Four weeks of guidance and support to ensure success

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One size doesn’t fit all

Many parents take online classes or work with sleep consultants or coaches to implement generic techniques. General guidance and tips often don’t work because every child is unique, and circumstances are different. I start by developing a clear understanding of the problem and the surrounding circumstances. The best way to change behavior starts with understanding where it’s coming from.

The most common reason techniques don’t work is because of incorrect implementation

That’s why I carefully guide you through the implementation and adjust as needed.


Why now

Research has shown that lack of sleep in children is associated with learning and behavior problems, hypertension, obesity and depression.


My Approach

Sleep is a combination of both physiology and behavior.  As parents, we teach our children skills like how to use a spoon or get dressed.  We also need to teach our children to:

  • Fall asleep independently
  • Fall back to sleep after waking up in the night
  • Wake up at a reasonable time in the morning
  • Not engage in activities during the night that disrupt sleep
  • Not engage in disruptive behaviors during the bedtime routine like:

- Repeatedly calling the parents
- Repeatedly walking out of the bedroom after saying good night
- Playing with toys
- Chatting or fighting with siblings