Learn how to guide your kid through his behavioral development. Plus: Try these ideas for building self-esteem.
Keep your kids in line with these simple strategies.
Some kids are just born more sensitive. Help your child not take everything so hard, whether it's hurt feelings or scraped knees.
Yes, kids lie. (But so do adults.) The good news: If parents take a strong lead on a no-lying policy, most children will learn to walk the straight and narrow.
Learn what's behind her erratic emotions and how to go with the flow.
Kids are kids, which means that when they get mad, they're not especially diplomatic about it. What's disturbing, though, is that more and more kids seem unable to stop at ordinary expressions of childish ire. "I see hundreds of kids each year, and I'm shocked by the level of aggressiveness I'm observing," says Edward Christophersen, Ph.D., a psychologist at Children's Mercy Hospital in Kansas City, MO.
Try these no-nag strategies to get them to pick up, do homework, brush teeth, and more.
Stop your kid's seemingly endless requests and ungrateful attitude with our expert plan.
Your baby is heading off to kindergarten this year -- where did the time go? There's more excitement on the horizon. Here's some of what lies ahead.
Tips on how children can deal with the death of a close friend or family member.
Babies whose astrological sign is Cancer love being at home surrounded by family. Keep your little Crab--born from June 21 to July 22--comfortable by sticking to a routine, as kids with this zodiac sign tend to not like going out of their comfort zone.
Are you worried about a potential meltdown every time you go to the store and don't buy your son a toy? Here are some tips to handle the situation before, during and after!
Bet you can guess who is to blame.
Aggressive behavior is more common in kids who live with half- and step-siblings, a new study finds.
You can't protect your child from messing up, but you can help it hurt a little less. Seven to 9-year-old kids have a more difficult time shrugging off mistakes. Use these scenarios to help your child shake off the disappointment.
Parenting Expert Jan Faull, MEd, helps a mom decide whether to allow her 10-year-old daughter to wear makeup.
Kids fight over everything from the TV to who gets to sit next to Daddy at dinner. Short of locking each child up in a separate room, what's a parent to do?
A vacay with your toddler can be fun -- if you're prepared. We've got expert solutions for the most common travel problems.
Many of kids' fears seem mystifying or irrational, but to them the world is full of threats. Most fears fade as kids develop, but if your child's fear persist and totally preoccupy him, he'll need your help to overcome them. We've got the top soothing strategies for his biggest fears - -real and imaginary.
All kids tell whoppers sometimes. The way you handle it can determine whether the fibs fade or become a big, fat problem.
Eager to one-up their peers, 5- and 6-year-olds compare everything from lost teeth to soccer goals to Beanie Babies. Should you discourage this relentless rivalry?
A little disappointment can actually benefit your child -- as long as you teach him how to bounce back from it and cope with failure.
Jan Faull, MEd, advises parents on how to deal with their kids' public make-out sessions.
The end of summer can make any happy kid sad and anxious about going back to school. Here are tips on how to help your kids beat those summer blues.
Super Parent's best tips on how to handle the toughest toddler situations, like whining and full-blown meltdowns.
Tips on how to get even the pickiest of eaters to try (and enjoy!) their veggies.