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Think of it as "The Breakfast Club" for the pram-pushing set. "Why Can't I Make Mom Friends" is the first in a series of bitingly funny ...Think of it as "The Breakfast Club" for the pram-pushing set.
It's OK to go back to work. Seriously. Credit: Getty ImagesIt's settled: Working mothers don't need to feel guilty about going back to work. A ...Want or need to go back to work after baby arrives? A new report says that's just fine.
The AAP says to limit your kid's screen time to two hours a day. Credit: Getty ImagesQuick: How many gadgets does your kid have? Between ...Average kids spends more than seven hours a day watching TV and using computers, phones and other electronic devices for entertainment. The only thing they spend more time doing? Sleeping.
Make sure your kid isn't getting too much screen time. Credit: CorbisAnd you thought too much IM-ing was your biggest concern when you bought ...Another reason to limit your kid's video game playing and TV watching: Research finds that too much screen time still has negative emotional effects.
To avoid injury, have kids take some time off their primary sport throughout the year. Credit: Corbis School is back in full swing, and ...School is back in full swing, and for many kids that means sports are, too. While athletics are a great way for kids to get some fresh air, exercise and relieve stress, increasingly they are a source of injury, too.
Take your child's concerns seriously. Credit: Getty ImagesMost parents anticipate a certain level of back-to-school jitters for our kids, and ...By knowing what to expect, parents can help their children deal with worries they might not understand themselves.
The AAP wants to restrict the kinds of ads your kids see. Credit: CorbisCan just seeing pictures of, say, Joe Camel make a kid want to start ...In a new policy statement, the AAP calls for a ban on tobacco advertising in all media.
Self-tanning teens aren't necessarily keeping away the sun's rays. Credit: GettyAs the sunny days of summer fade into distant memories, it's ...If you told your teen that her bright orange fake tan looked "great" because you prefer the safer alternative, guess again. Teens who fake tan are still turning to the sun and are still at risk for dangerous UV ray exposure.