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Stay up-to-date with state and local health department recommendations so that you can make informed decisions.
It will take time to integrate the skills from Adele Faber and Elaine Mazlish’s books into your parenting toolbox.
The top five sources of conflict in relationships? Sex, money, children, in-laws and household chores.
Thinking about the future or the past isn’t bad, but it’s important to be able to shift our attention to the present.
If your adult kids are struggling right now — does that mean that you didn’t do a good job? Absolutely not!
Read widely, but don’t overlook your own inner wisdom. As Dr. Spock said, you know more than you think you do.
Meditation, yoga, tai chi, mindfulness, prayer and breathing practices can help you find inner peace.
Regardless of the growing excitement about going back to school, there also can be mounting anxiety.
There is a difference between not telling a child everything about a complicated life event and telling them a boldface lie.
The top two lessons to learn are 1) don’t give unsolicited advice and 2) don’t try to change your partner.
Courageous endeavors, acts of loving kindness and helping oneself and others improves self-respect.
Summertime on the home front: Teens still need adult authority and limits — even if it is only to rebel against.
It’s not over until it’s over. The whole world is still dealing with a COVID-19. It is OK to be disappointed and sad.
It’s important to consider the bigger picture — the values and traits you hope to nurture in your children.
Middle age presents great opportunities to reshape your priorities for the coming decades.
They have to decide what kind of adult relationship they want to have with us, too — close, distant, or something in between.
Rewarding positive behavior in your children encourages cooperation and community-minded deeds.
In March, The American Academy of Sleep Medicine found that close to 60% of people surveyed said their sleep was troubled.
If you leave your expecations at home, you’re more likely to enjoy your family trip. Here are some tips.
Psychologists say we procrastinate to avoid unpleasant emotions associated with a task, not the work itself.