Two Boston gender experts are challenging beliefs that boys and girls learn and behave differently because of brain structure, and must therefore be taught differently. They argue that our culture creates stereotypes that lead to these differences. >>
by By Denise Yearian and Mary Alice Cookson in Behavior
If you have a little someone in your household who’s delivering up-to-the-minute reports of a sibling’s bad behavior all summer long, don’t despair! Experts say tattling is common between ages 5 and 10 and is generally outgrown. >>
New research reveals that children's reasons for excluding peers from games, parties and cliques are more complicated than previously thought. The study's findings could help adults guide kids to find alternatives. >>
My wife, Jenny, and I have received ample parenting advice over the last 22 months. Some of it has been solicited. Some, not so much. But one consistent message has been more of a reminder: “Enjoy every moment because the time goes by so fast." >>
You might be aggravated – or amused – by your child's imaginary friends. But researchers say these "playmates" help kids sort through feelings, socialize, understand others and more. Here's how to understand the invisible pals in your child's life. >>
I'm glad to see some reporting on the biological effects on individuals especially students in school. There is substantial evidence of serious harm from radiation emanating from routers and other devices; business appears only interested in marketing these devices for schools but has been negligent as far as safety or even educational value.
Currently, there is a ballot initiative (current petition 15-33) to create an expert commission to evaluate and address health and safety risks--this needs support to move forward (see www.meetup.com/healove). The site had additional materials available to help address the issue.