As many parents of adolescents know, battles can ensue at the suggestion that your teens bundle up. You tell them to put on a coat; they insist they are fine without one.
While 50 percent of American families eat dinner together at least five nights per week, many eat together much less than that. Family mealtime is a time to stay in touch with one another, and it can improve everyone’s health.
It can be hard to distinguish teenage moodiness from depression. Discover the difference, learn why early intervention is important, and take positive steps to help your teen.
Severe acne has the potential to permanently scar your child’s skin. Teens who suffer from severe acne are at risk for psychological effects as well. Should parents intervene?
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Whether it happens on the rock wall or the swing, find out what Cleveland Clinic Children’s pediatricians recommend when your child gets hurt on the playground.
Whether it’s your first child to leave or the last one, things will definitely be different around the house once they are gone.
This school year, think beyond your boring, brown-bagged PB&J. How? It’s simple with these mix-and-match options from dietitian Jennifer Willoughby, RD.
Rather than trying to fix all your child’s problems, help kids figure out what didn’t work and why. Success is sweeter when kids don’t have to lean on mom and dad to get the A or make the team.
With social media came “selfies,” and they are everywhere. The variously styled self-portraits of one or more people, whose heads rest close together, has introduced an interesting question: Does the “selfie” put teens at increased risk for lice?
You’d think a high chair would be safe for your child. But the findings recent research show an alarming increase in the number of high chair and booster seat injuries. Find expert tips to keep your child safe.