Whether playing in the backyard, a walk in the neighborhood, or a family canoe trip, father-child time spent outdoors is good for your child, and you! — If you go to the park on a weekday afternoon in spring or get out to a natural area for a Saturday morning hike to see summer wildflowers, you…
Being a parent, it’s our job to care for our children. But when it’s something you can’t fix, it’s devastating.
Are well meaning professionals saying that boys have ADHD too quickly? Tyler Jacobson explores the question.
ADHD is not a deficit disorder. It is a distinction driver.
Do you wonder if you have Adult ADHD? This post is for you. Here is your opportunity to laugh, cry and be moved to take action.
Father Time is a weekly column dedicated to the concept of time in a parent’s life, particularly a father’s life. The point of view comes from a father of two young sons, both under three-years-old, and how time really is just that: a concept. ◊♦◊ Picture this: You’re getting ready for work, at the brushing…
How “boys will be boys” needs to go and “for the love of the game” is the only way to play
How to help your kids ease into a new routine when there are now two households.
Jed Diamond looks at alternatives to negativity when life throws the biggest curveballs.
Welcome to Portraits of Fatherhood: We’re telling the story of today’s dads. __ There is no better place to witness the changing roles of men and women in the larger culture than through the lens of parenthood. But rather than speculate on what and how contemporary fathers do what they do, we’d like to bring…
What happens when we don’t want to pass our traits onto our children? Writer Scotty Schrier gives us an honest look at his own disorders and breaking the “curse” of mental health problems.
His son Chris had a bad day, but as a dad, Sean was willing to cut some slack. More than that, he was filled with a profound respect. Here’s why.
Dr. Christina Edmonson Shares Real Talk On ADHD
Why do we celebrate individuality in adults but condemn it in our boys?
Boys are often disciplined more often than girls in the classroom and as a result a cycle of behavior ensues.
Raising two special needs boys forced Jenny Kanevsky to innovate by blending the four traditional parenting styles with her own mix of intention, instinct, and flexibility.