Make sure your athlete is safe during sports with these tips and ideas. How to find the right gear and sports equipment and ways to know if your kid is pushing too hard. Plus: What you need to know about sports injuries.
New research shows that head injuries are now more common in girls' soccer than boys' football.
Dr. Bennet Omalu says parents shouldn't let kids under the age of 18 play football.
It's baseball season! Teach your kids how to get the ball to the base with these expert tips from Nicholas Caringi, Little League International senior director of operations and education in Williamsport, Pennsylvania.
New research flies in the face of the commonly-held belief that youth flag football is safer than tackle.
The United States Tennis Association (USTA) recently held an event with the purpose of raising awareness about the importance of introducing kids to a variety of athletic pursuits rather than committing exclusively to one.
Don't let an eye injury sideline your child.
Scooters and skateboards pose significant risks to children. Take note of these safety guidelines.
Here's why it's a really big deal if your child suffers from a concussion without being diagnosed and treated.
This is an ideal time for your kid to strap on skis or skates. Help her glide along safely.
Ward off those sprains, strains, scrapes, and breaks.
If your child skis or snowboards, a helmet reduces the risk of serious head injury. Before you hit the slopes, read these tips from Michael Berry, president of the National Ski Areas Association.
These guidelines should help answer parents' concerns about early competitiveness and the pressure for early specialization in the sport.
Help prevent sports injuries in kids by paying attention to their recovery--and avoiding specializing in one activity too early.
Football is notoriously dangerous. But could this new standard of testing in helmets make them protective against concussions?