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Are emojis and acronyms replacing hugs and phone calls?
If there are distinct social or behavioral differences for boys and girls, should parents then raise the genders differently?
How to handle your teen when he lies.
How to teach organization when it looks like a tornado has struck your teen's room.
Tips to help naviage your teen's growing independence during the holidays.
Driving with your teen for the first time? Talk to your teen about safety and your expectations, including alcohol- and drug-free driving, and the no-texting law when behind the wheel.
Let’s face it … teens are egocentric. It’s all about them, their friends and their weekend plans. Getting teens to think beyond their own immediate needs can be more difficult than cracking a nut with a plastic fork.
The school cafeteria often serves as a snapshot of the state of relations between the students from Mars and the students from Venus. In the primary grades, boys and girls likely sit together, sharing Sun Chips and poking at each other playfully. However, by the fourth grade, things are drastically different. For the most part, the cafeteria becomes segregated with "boy" and "girl" tables.
Both parents and children can benefit from establishing consistent organization, planning and memory skills.