Here are three ways you can encourage learning, play, and discovery in your little ones, with minimal television and while allowing you to get your work done.
Watching a cross-dressing gay man interact with their favorite TV characters is sure to affect impressionable young minds.
We worry our son will pick up ideas and behaviors we do not support that will someone else will reinforce. So we’re taking an active role in his life, even though it requires more of us.
The Federalist’s lady writers somehow decided that I should write an advice column. I don’t feel especially wise, but they had questions and I had opinions, so here’s the inaugural column.
A recent Washington Post column tells of an almost-three-year-old Naya, whose parents have taken the wonderfully enlightened approach of letting the child decide her own sex.
Placing kids in the care of trained professionals with abundant resources instead of a parent with bad habits should reverse their downward trajectory. Why doesn’t it?
Pursuing a diploma instead of actually working in a daycare will make for a worse care giver. Caretakers will go to college, carrying books rather than babies, and come back as worse teachers as a result.
If you see makeup as your game face and a way to feel more put together, you might be looking for ways to better incorporate makeup into your life as a mom.
Allowing young children to learn naturally through play, rather than in academic settings, is better for their academic growth long-term.
Wait, how do you make friends? I used to do that! I know how to do that, right? Should I introduce myself?
When your child has cabin fever, it’s hard to stay sane. Here are some fun, creative, TV-free ideas to keep everyone happy and entertained.
Our willingness to lump an enormous diversity of individuals into a single negative stereotype would be considered inexcusable if the victims weren’t so small and covered in peanut butter.
It is encouraging the AAP is updating its screen time recommendations for kids, but the continued alterations can frustrate parents just trying to do the best for their children.
The Supreme Court’s Heller decision was about whether a 66-year-old D.C. police officer had the right to keep a firearm at home for self-defense. It wasn’t about toddlers. Sorry, Hillary.
The late Anna Dewdney penned a humorous, comforting children’s book series about a little llama. And she has a last request for us all.
To claim that regular, long breaks from one’s children are necessary to mental health is to fight the reality that the season of one’s life has changed.
Parenting small children is not a science, but we can be confident about it.
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