Everyone has their story. So, each week, we're going to give a prize to the person who has made the best comment to that week's featured article about the hilarity and humbling experience of raising children.
The heat of the moment is when we say things that can really damage intimacy. Here are some tips for staying calm, even amid the chaos that often defines life with young children.
"Knock knock." "Who's there?" "Lunchtime fun." "Lunchtime fun who?" "Lunchtime fun will put a smile on your child's face and make her feel special." And that's no joke.
As a dating expert, I find my inbox gets flooded every single
day with emails from women who say, "Your advice is great, but
I've got kids. Will it work for me?"
The answer is YES!
Ice Cube's do-it-yourself sequel is too formulaic.
How to stay friends with other new moms, when you disagree about fundamental parenting ideas. Welcome to the Mommy Wars.
My wife is about to give birth and, aside from my excitement about the arrival of our third child, I'm thinking about the future of my life in the bedroom. Having been through two other post-partum periods, I'm experienced with my wife's need to physically heal and deal with the demands of infant care and feeding. I'm a veteran of the important process of emotionally recovering from carrying the child and adjusting to the level of unselfishness required of motherhood.
The lack of listening skills is a major challenge in the classroom as well as in the home. It is the cornerstone for developing interpersonal relationships and yet it is one of the most neglected language skills in teaching environments.