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Jobs, careers and friends will come and go. It’s what we put into our relationships that supports us.
There’s no doubt this will be a challenging time (due to hormones) but you will get your kid back.
Have a family meeting to set expectations for summer break. Discuss bedtimes, curfew, chores, etc.
Above all, teach your children to approach their weight and shape in a healthy way — through self-love.
The relationship they form with their grandchild becomes a model on how to be a grandparent.
Prevention and early intervention are vital, speakers at the International Trauma Conference say.
It can be a jarring transition for the both of you, so set ground rules and talk them over together.
We have have hundreds of “friends” and “followers” on social media, yet we’re feeling lonely.
Be patient and persisent. You’ll know it’s working when your kid has fewer tantrums.
We can do pretty much anything we set our mind to — within the realm of what is in our control.
If it helps you become more disciplined, think of each hour of the day as a penny you get to spend.
Let springtime be a time to start anew and to become more of the person you hope to be.
Playing a team sport is far more similar to the demands of adult life than performing well on tests.
You learn a lot as the director of The Everett Clinic’s Behavioral Health department for 25 years.
This is the story — with a lesson to learn — of a son who finds out that his father is dying.
You know about “tiger moms” and “helicopter parents.” Here’s the latest controversial technique.
Like in the movie starring Lady Gaga and Bradley Cooper, tragedy and triumph often appear together.
Our flexibility, balance, endurance and strength declines with age. Do all you can to combat it.
It’s not uncommon for parents to struggle over whether to help their adult kids financially.
We value entertainment and busyness (in the form of devices) as an antidote to boredom. Not so good.