When your baby has her first accident, here's how to make things better.
This advice will help keep you calm when your child gets hurt -- and maybe even save her life.
Babies and quirky accidents tend to go hand in hand. We ask top doctors what to do if your sweet pea gets in a pickle.
When your child gets stung or bitten by bugs, signs of allergic reactions include swelling and itching. Learn to spot the signs of severe symptoms and give immediate treatment.
Learn the emergency steps that could save your child's life
Even minor symptoms can turn a rational mom into a melodrama queen. Here's how to stop stressing and make your kid feel better.
Here's what to consider when deciding to call Baby's doctor or take her to the ER.
You are your baby's first responder, so here's a just-in-case guide that we hope you never need.
Dr. Alan Greene answers the question, Can anti-itch creams be dangerous for my child?
Check out our no-panic guide to common first-year health scares -- and what you should do about them.
What you need to know to keep your child safe
As much as we all try to prepare our homes for Baby, accidents still happen. Here are three common accidents and what to do if they happen.
Find out how to maintain first aid kits in your home and car so you can help fix Baby's cuts and scrapes--and learn when you should go to the emergency room.
The photos are scary; kids are having reactions from using sunscreens many parents think are safe. Here's what you need to know.
Protect your kids from common products that could hurt them.
Not all little creatures are friendly -- some harass, bite, or sting. Our best advice: Steer clear of the baddies. (But here's what to do if you do get bitten.)
You know 911 is only for emergencies. But how can you tell if your child's case is urgent? Use our expert guide to map out the best no-panic plan -- before you need it.
Keep your baby safe through her first birthday and beyond.
How to protect your child from household chemicals.
Why pediatric experts say emergency rooms can be hazardous to your children's health.
If you remember only one thing, know this: When someone is choking, it's always better to act than to do nothing, even if you're a total novice.