Parents can help children navigate it by avoiding a battle of wills.
Today’s drug prevention messaging is a far cry from the “Just Say No” days. Schools want to give kids the facts to make informed decisions about whether and when to try drugs or alcohol. (Image credit: Carrie Feibel/KQED)
New Hampshire parents who are trying to overcome opioid abuse face a ticking clock and limited state resources to try to keep their parental rights. (Image credit: Rachel Gotbaum/NPR)
A petition for the idea is nearing the threshold that would push it to Parliament, and polls suggest wide public support. The government is much less keen.
The thought of my sons harassing another person is enough to keep me up at night, so I asked experts for advice.
I want my son to feel the immediate ease I do when I walk into a room full of Southern voices, but I don’t want others to read his voice as stupid or poor or backward.
A new parenting study finds that the greater emotional control and problem-solving abilities a mother has, the less likely her children will develop behavioral problems, such as throwing tantrums or fighting.
Series like “The Letdown,” “Motherland,” “SMILF” and “Catastrophe” are part of a new crop of comedies that find humor (and aches) in depictions of new mothers.
The pitch of new mothers’ voices temporarily drops after they have had their first baby.
Being a parent gets hard when you’re trying to decide when to stop.