If you catch your son looking at porn, what do you say when his stepmom might be one of the women he’s looking at?
Nick Florest realizes that telling a middle-schooler to “get over it” when his heart is broken is not the soundest of advice.
Chris Wiewiora remembers how, no matter where his missionary parents moved, his mother always had a book with her, and how that literary dedication passed on to him.
Jennifer Moss want her children, either boy or girl, to know that there’s no prescribed mold they need to fit.
A look into our obsession with reputation and why we should act more like children.
With her son about to head off to college, Julie Dolcemaschio reflects on the moments they’ve had together.
Julie Gillis remembers a teacher who changed her son’s life.
Renee Suzanne Cole will do whatever it takes to give her children the opportunities they deserve.
Yashar Ali wants us to stop telling our children who they should be affectionate with.
“We need to teach our boys that they can bear suffering and loss without shame … that anger is a question that deserves deeper answers than punishment or silence.”
“The question is: do parents have enough trust in boy development to let them take some risks and make some mistakes?”
Nicole Johnson wonders what kind of effect the Penn State scandal—and its coverage—could have on children.
For Pauline Gaines, the thought of her son having an eating disorder represents something bigger.