She introduced parents to "the naughty step", a variation on the "time-out" method.She suggests solutions for behavioural issues such as adherence to bed time, meal time conduct, behaviour in public, sibling rivalry, and anger management.Mental health and us understanding and de-stigmatising those and how we communicate.“We now have three generations under one roof. We look at inflation, we look at housing in Great Britain, we look at the reality of young adults and getting their foot on the ladder when it comes to property. Speaking exclusively to uk, Jo said: “This is the most challenging yet. You’re going with the flow and energy of the family as you’re teaching them." Reporting a father to the Department of Children & Family Services (DCFS) after he allegedly struck his son with a belt, Jo said: “We look at corporal punishment. It really is.“I was able to say to viewers, ‘You’re going to see me with the full fort down.’ You’re going to see the conversations that I have to have with the grandparents, uncles and other extended family members. How we are as family and our togetherness is very important.”Before she arrives, Jo will monitor each family using surveillance cameras from her mobile office to pinpoint the child-related challenges. why can we not have these mobile parental hubs that turn up into different areas and to have disposable family advice for those families that are juggling three jobs, time, kids, the sandwich generation? I hope it’s instrumental so that governments can chose to implement these services for real.”The series has already proved successful in America, but Jo added that she was “over the moon” when she heard the show was coming to the UK.“This is a Nanny Jo productions show.You’re about to see some stuff that caught me off guard. I had to call social services and actively be involved. This is different from what people have been used to seeing. In addition to working one-on-one with families, Jo will also travel into communities, dispensing her advice and delivering quick fixes on the spot.“Throughout years of helping families in this country, there was such a need to be able to provide a much thicker public service and so part of what you will see is me hiring this massive RV that I literally turn into a parental clinic, a hub where I can provide this public service for the community, not just a family that I was helping in a particular state of America, which was just absolutely unbelievable,” she enthusiastically continued.“I’ve spent so many times in people’s homes and people would drive seven miles in just because they would have heard that I was here helping local parents. Personally it’s wonderful for me to have accomplished my production company doing this show. We are looking at 21st century issues like technology overload,” Jo continued.“If we look at America and we look at the UK, although the culture is very different, we are going through a lot of parallel issues right now that we need to address. What are the pros and cons of how we manage space in our home?
It's all very subjective."Happily, Phillips did not have that problem at GMTV, where her husband, Martin Frizell, became her boss.
Frost's books are Supernanny: How to Get the Best from Your Children, Ask Supernanny: What Every Parent Wants to Know, and Jo Frost's Confident Baby Care.
Her childcare approach focuses on maintaining consistent adult authority, while creating a safe and peaceful environment.
"I'm very proud of all the families I have had the privilege to work with.
I am eagerly looking forward to the next phase of my career."Adds her spokesman: "Jo is keen to explore new avenues and expand her brand globally.