gender bias

Lean Out – How to Dismantle the Corporate Barriers that Hold Women Back

Shatter the Glass Ceiling once and for all! This book is for every woman who is tired of being told to Lean In and exhausted by working harder or smarter. This book turns our focus 360 degrees – from women as individuals to a whole corporate culture with practices and policies that hold women back. It is the first practical how-to book that not only describes the 20 biggest systemic barriers that women face (that is documented in research), but also introduces 20 easy ways to dismantle them. If you really want gender equity, read this book, share it with your daughters and stop blaming yourself for your slow progress!

Wake Up Sleeping Beauty – Protect your daughter from sexism, stereotypes and sexualization

AVAILABLE Spring 2020!
This is the only book you need if you want to save your daughter from media sexualization and teach her how to challenge our sexist culture – that is holding her back. Learn about the impact of stereotypes and out-dated parenting habits (like rescuing) as well as the subtle messaging and the pressure girls face to be sweet, nice and sexy. Learn how to critique our cultural beliefs that hold your daughter back at at the same time give her empowering skills that will last a lifetime.

Gritty is the New Pretty – Raise confident, courageous and resilient girls in a man’s world

AVAILABLE Spring 2020!
This is the only books parents need on raising girls’ resilience and self-esteem. Unlike other books that see the problem of low self esteem as an individual matter, this book sees it as an natural consequence of living in a toxic society that pressures, sexualises and demeans girls. In such a culture, positive thinking is not enough.

Backed by the latest research, Dr. Fitzgerald a gender expert, former lawyer and mother of two girls explains how we raise girls to be a fraction of themselves. So rather than urge girls to shift their attitudes, this book defines the precise competencies that girls need to thrive, not just as girls but, as women in a world that rarely allows them to be their true selves.

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