Parenting & Relationships
You selected: Parenting & Relationships
Jon Gordon’s New Book "Thank You and Good Night" Encourages Children to be Thankful for Life’s Every Day Gifts in an Inspiring Bedtime Story
Thank You and Good Night is a beautifully illustrated book that shares the heart of gratitude. Jon Gordon takes a little boy and girl on a fun-filled journey from one perfect moonlight night to the next. During their adventurous day and night, the children explore the people, places and things that they are thankful for.
Talking openly about blame and shame can benefit teens who self-harm, their families, and therapists, according to a new article.
Many parents misjudge their children’s weight status and, as a result, are not actively trying to help them achieve a healthy weight.
In a study of European men, hypersexuality—a preoccupation with sexual fantasy or an excessive indulgence in sexual activity—correlated with proneness to sexual boredom and problems with erectile function.
Mutualism, when two species both benefit from their relationship with each other, is important for the survival of many organisms. There is ongoing debate regarding the importance of cheating in such relationships, with many believing that cheating is both widespread and highly threatening to the evolutionary persistence of mutualism.
Five-Year Study Sheds Light on Hospice Care in Assisted Living Facilities versus In-home Hospice Care
Researchers have found several key differences among people who receive hospice care—which maintains or improves the quality of life for someone whose condition is unlikely to be cured—in assisted-living facilities (ALFs) compared with people who receive hospice care at home.
A new global review reveals that elder abuse—which includes psychological, physical, and sexual abuse; neglect; and financial exploitation—is common among community-dwelling older adults and is especially prevalent among minority older adults.
Bestselling Author John D. Spooner Releases his Guide for “New” Adults, No One Ever Told Us That: Money and Life Lessons for Young Adults
No One Ever Told Us That: Money and Life Lessons for Young Adults is a series of essential life and financial lessons that every young adult needs to read before they embark upon their own life's adventures. Even with an advanced college degree, No One Ever Told Us That will help fill in the blanks and give readers the answers needed to become a thriving professional, develop financial security, and grow into their own best person.
Frustrated by the lack of entertaining financial teaching materials for his 13-year-old son, this book is the result of a father’s commitment to pass on some of life’s most important skills. BLUE CHIP KIDS: What Every Child And Parent Should Know About Money, Investing, and the Stock Market by David W. Bianchi—an investor and lawyer with an economics degree from Tufts University—demystifies the basic principles about money. Filled with simple examples and 165 illustrations, this fun and easy-to-read book discusses money and investing in 100 bite-size topics.
John Wiley & Sons, Inc. is now accepting submissions for the second annual Alexis Walker Award, which honors outstanding original scholarship in the field of family studies. The biannual $5,000 award will be presented for the second time at the 77th conference of the National Council on Family Relations in November 2015 in Vancouver (British Columbia, Canada).
A new study highlights the complicated spillover effects of incarceration on the quality of relationships.
A 339-participant study indicates that sexual behavior among female university students in Sweden has gradually changed during the last 25 years, with behavior now appearing more risky than before.
A new study offers strategies for rekindling marriage after a spouse returns home from combat with post-traumatic stress symptoms present in one or both of the spouses.
New book helps kids, parents and teachers grasp coding fundamentals
This book is a guide to starting the journey to an ideal life as a teen, instead of wasting time being a drip
In a recent Personal Relationships study, observers were able to accurately identify people who were cheating on their romantic dating partner after viewing a short 3- to 4-min video of the couple interacting. Impressions of commitment and trustworthiness seemed to play a role.
Among women who sought abortions in 2008 to 2010, giving birth temporarily prolonged romantic relationships with their male partners, although most romantic relationships ended soon, whether or not the woman had an abortion. However, giving birth increased the likelihood that the women would maintain nonromantic contact with their partners.
The results of a new study suggest that online daters create mental constructs of their potential partners by using online dating profiles to fill-in-the-blanks of who the partner might really be in the offline world—and daters who wait too long to meet in person might find it difficult to accept any discrepancies from their idealized mental construct of their partner.
Among couples with marriage-like commitments, same-sex couples have a similar break-up rate as heterosexual couples, according to a recent study. The study also found that same-sex couples with a marriage-like commitment have stable unions regardless of government recognition.
In a study of 951 lesbian, gay, and bisexual youth, those experiencing both cyber and school bullying were most likely to engage in aggressive and suicidal behaviors. However, bullied youth who felt connected to an adult at school were not more likely to report such behaviors.