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Those born in the 1980s and ’90s are more likely to have depression, feel distress and be suicidal.
The Museum of Broken Relationships in Zagreb, Croatia, exhibits artifacts of lost love, pain and hurt.
In the middle of our fast-paced lives, today’s parents still want to get to know their children.
If you approach it the right way, you’ll find a more fulfilling relationship the second time around.
As we age, our experience of time radically changes. The solution? Live life to the fullest.
Here’s how parents can help kids make the transition from summer break to the teacher’s classroom.
The National Institute of Health reports a 20% increase in anxiety disorders among children.
You can’t control your feelings, but there’s never a good reason to lose your temper. Here’s what to do.
Coaches, teachers, aunts, uncles, grandparents and family friends can look out for your children.
Remember to relax, breathe and live in the present, not the past or future.
He doesn’t have to tell grandparents how lovely it is to behold the next generation. But he does have some tips.
The keys: leave expectations, social media and, most of all, work at home. Just take a vacation.
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.