Parenting & Relationships
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Jerome Schultz, an expert at Harvard Medical School and sought-after speaker, reveals the real reason kids with ADHD and LD hate school and aren’t achieving at their potential—they’re under constant stress. Offers guidance for parents and teachers to help kids manage stress in ways that will improve learning, behavior, and self-esteem.
In a child-rearing culture that warns parents they can never be too cautious, Lenore Skenazy uses reliable statistics and entertaining anecdotes to encourage parents to stop worrying about the one in a million dangers their kids could face – from being abducted by a stranger to drowning in a toilet -- and start letting them enjoy the adventures of childhood.
This groundbreaking book offers answers to crucial questions that have a large impact on family success and well-being. The author has been researching and treating couples for more than twenty years, addressing such critical issues as: When should you have kids? How many and why? Can you afford a family? What's the best interval between children's birth in a family? How does your work life influence how many kids to have? What's the impact of divorce, remarriage and blended families on the decision to have more kids?
The Way You Relate To Your Partner Can Affect Your Long-Term Mental and Physical Health, Study Shows
The potentially lasting implications of day-to-day couple conflict on physical and mental well-being are revealed in a study published today in the journal Personal Relationships.
A must-have program for teaching your kids essential ethical fitness, using the latest psychological and neuroscience research to identify the most practical ways parents can help 3-7 year olds, pre-teens, teenagers, and young adults build character and be good people.
A new study from the Journal of Traumatic Stress finds that for active-duty male soldiers in the U.S. Army who are happily married, communicating frequently with one's spouse through letters and emails during deployment may protect against the development of posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) symptoms after returning home.
Mamarazzi [mah-muh-raht-tsee] (noun, plural): Mothers who doggedly pursue opportunities to take, share and display photographs of their children.
How well a family recovers from a natural catastrophe may be tied to the household’s pre-disaster make up and socio-economic status, reports the Journal of Marriage and Family.
In his new book, The Seed: Finding Purpose and Happiness in Life and Work, Jon Gordon, the international and Wall Street Journal bestselling author of The Energy Bus, takes readers on an enlightening and life-changing quest to finding passion, purpose, and happiness in one’s life and work.
A new study from Family Process shows that passing down a family business is an emotional process, and key factors need to be in place in order for the transition to prove successful.
In Green’s insightful and inspiring new book, Beyond Wealth; The Road Map to a Rich Life he shares a blueprint for personal prosperity that explores the unique relationship between money, wealth and personal fulfillment.
Whether for a business professional trying to decode the $43 billion youth market, a marketer looking for a message that connects, an entrepreneur trying to develop youth-oriented products, or a parent or an educator eager for a ground-level look at today's kids, youth marketing expert and CEO of Buzz Marketing Group, Tina Wells and her book Chasing Youth Culture and Getting It Right: How Your Business Can Profit by Tapping Today's Most Powerful Trendsetters and Tastemakers, can deliver a unparalleled field guide to the newest wave of Millennials and their mindsets.
A new study from The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry finds that mothers who feed their babies breast milk exclusively, as opposed to formula, are more likely to bond emotionally with their child during the first few months after delivery. The breastfeeding mothers surveyed for the study showed greater responses to their infant’s cry in brain regions related to caregiving behavior and empathy than mothers who relied upon formula as the baby’s main food source. This is the first paper to examine the underlying neurobiological mechanisms as a function of breastfeeding, and to connect brain activity with maternal behaviors among human mothers.
Click through to get a list of our author experts available to discuss the nuclear situation, structural engineering, environmental impacts, business and finance, the geography of the region as well as lifestyle topics including grief, depression, parenting, and giving back
Finding the Uncommon Deal by New York lawyer Adam Leitman Bailey explains how homebuyers can take advantage of the new rules of real estate.
A new study published online in the journal Ultrasound in Obstetrics and Gynecology has found that progesterone, a naturally occurring hormone, reduced the rate of preterm birth before the 33rd week of pregnancy by 45 percent among one category of at risk women.
Public interest in the issue of teenage childbearing has recently increased, largely due to increases in both the teen pregnancy rate and the teen birth rate. A new study from Economic Inquiry examines the negative educational and economic outcomes of teenage fatherhood, a topic far less researched than teenage motherhood.
New study shows that toddlers diagnosed with autism who played with a limited number of toys showed more improvement in their communication skills following parent-guided treatment than those receiving other community-based treatments
Minneapolis, MN —March 15, 2011—A new study from the Journal of Marriage and Family shows that contrary to popular anxieties about slacker young adults who refuse to grow up, or indulgent parents who stifle their adult children’s development by continuing to support them, there is evidence that parental assistance in early adulthood promotes progress toward autonomy and self-reliance.
Montreal, QC —March 10, 2011 —In childhood, boys and girls tend to form friendships almost exclusively with same-sex peers. Around early adolescence, they gradually begin to include other-sex friends in their network. A new study published in Journal of Research on Adolescence suggests that girls and boys experience this transition very differently. The findings show that girls tend to initiate the transition to a mixed-gender friendship network earlier than boys, and continue this transition at a faster pace during adolescence. As a result girls who experienced this transition early and fast were more likely to develop substance abuse problems during late adolescence.