Do you ever struggle with getting your kids off the screen? Does it often end in tears (both theirs and yours)? This could help.
movies and tv
A recent episode of the ABC sitcom "Black-ish" focused on postpartum depression and mental health. This is incredible progress.
When people say that “everything in your life will change” once you have a child, I thought I knew what that meant. I wasn’t expecting this.
Relate the strategies and techniques of mindfulness to the perennial favorite, "Harry Potter," and you've got a whole new set of tools.
In all honesty, I don’t think it was my age that ruined it for me. I think some people just aren’t cut out for the scary stuff.
A recent study suggests media activities can provide kids with valuable learning, teaching problem-solving strategies that have real-world implications.
If you were to scan 1,000 random film scripts, you might notice a common trend: female characters are rarely central to the plot.
I’m not going to trot out the tired “enjoy this time because it’ll be gone too soon” trope you get from older women in the grocery store.
Special needs is a complex entity, a vast network of exposed nerves that must be treated with care. Please, let this story be treated with care.
It might be time to focus less on what’s going on in your house every morning and more on what’s going on in your kids’ brains at any given moment.
No one will ever have the perfect success that Ms. von Trapp did, but her lessons continue to encourage and strengthen me as a new mom.