It can be hard to talk to your children about racism. Some parents worry about exposing their children to issues like racism and discrimination at an early age. Others shy away from talking about something they themselves might not fully understand or don’t feel comfortable discussing. Yet others, especially those who have experienced racism, simply do not have such choices.
A week’s worth of activities for parents and children to grow resilience and cope together
By Dr. Sheila Modir, pediatric psychologist at CHOC Children’s
By Courtney Connley | CNBC
For thousands of parents who have been asked to work remotely, this means extra challenges when trying to balance the demands of work life and home life while coronavirus remains a concern
The classroom was abuzz with the lively chatter of elementary school students. While that wasn’t so out-of-the-ordinary, the topic of their discussion seemed to be uncharacteristically dire.
Before kids, my husband and I used Valentine's Day as a good excuse to dress up and take ourselves out to a restaurant for a fancy dinner. I'll never forget the year of the great Valentine's Day blizzard, when, undeterred by dumping snow, we donned snow pants and winter boots over our fancy clothes and trekked down to the local trattoria for a cozy, most memorable dinner on that Day of Love.