Helping your child master these simple rules of etiquette will get him noticed -- for all the right reasons.
Want a child who really, truly cares about others? Follow this advice on raising compassionate children from experts and parents.
Learn about the social milestones your child should have at different ages and the activities that can help enhance social development.
If your child swipes something from a store, her school, or a friend, don't panic -- just learn the right response to this common situation.
Your child's turning five! Discover the best types of birthday presents to buy your 5-year-old.
Surround your children with love, happiness, and encouragement so they have the confidence to reach goals.
Lessons on bringing up sons who are open, kind, and destined to defy macho-men stereotypes.
Don't let your kids drag their feet about doing household chores. Instead, inspire them to make the dull routines enjoyable and entertaining.
How on earth did your kids turn out to be so different from each other? It may have to do with where they sit in the family tree.
In a heartfelt open letter on Facebook, a mom tells the retailer just how much a shopping trip to their store meant to her 10-year-old son.
If you have a sensitive child, help curb the tears with these coping strategies.
A new study says arguing in front of kids may alter the way they think.
Does your kid always need to be right? Focus on these steps to help your kids argue less.
When it comes to raising kids, gender matters. But our own personality and expectations may count even more.
If your child gets embarrassed easily, you can help him deal with his awkward feelings.
Don't be worried if your child starts tattling -- learn the real reasons behind it to prevent her from becoming a full-blown tattletale.
When done right, competition can help your children learn skills they'll use throughout their lives.
How to put your kid (and yourself) at ease when he's spending his first time away from home.
Are you ready to let your child dine in a public setting? Try these techniques for a peaceful restaurant experience.
Know when your child's ready -- and reduce the chance of a plea for a pickup.
School-age kids are competitive by nature. Teach them how to have fun -- and be a good sport.
Family, friends and even strangers mean well when they remark on your daughter's looks, but wouldn't it be better if she heard something more meaningful?
Finding new friends can be scary. Try these ideas to help your child develop new friendships.
Heading back to school? Follow these four tips to help your child cope with school anxiety.
Quinn is 5... going on 25!