The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act says college students are to be considered responsible adults and are allowed to determine who will receive information about them.
By the time kids reach seven, not having a regular bedtime may affect cognition; girls with regular bedtimes scored eight or nine times more than those who did not.
Good ol’ Charlie Brown doesn’t have a lot of luck on the ball field. But kids can lend a hand in this delightful app that focuses on interactive elements, a fun story and plenty of humor.
The report, which polled more than 400 moms, revealed that the pressure for kids to perform and the grueling practice schedule of some youth sports leagues has mothers on edge.
Bullying is one of the most serious issues facing our kids today. While incidences of bullying have escalated in schools and on the playground, here are some tips that you can implement from home to help keep your child safe.
When your child’s fascination with dinosaurs surpasses your own knowledge, this app can help.
52 Lunches offers quick, easy suggestions that will make lunch fun again for kids.
There are cases where a kid’s wrongful act can lead to a parent’s arrest because there are laws that impose requirements on parents to be responsible.
Kids need to start to return to a more regular sleep schedule with more scheduled meals and even some reading to get ready to head back to school.
If you are chaperoning one of your kids’ functions, what are your responsibilities and what are your legal risks?
A guidance counselor and a College Options coordinator offer advice to parents on how to address your teen’s concerns about moving from grade school to high school.
Do you watch too much television? If you do, it probably means that you are more likely to have children who do the same.
It’s often dreaded but practically inevitable these days: a friend request from Mom or Dad.
If your employer stereotypes a working parent by, say, assuming she’ll need more sick time, is that discrimination?
Compared to white children, African American children are reportedly 69% less likely to be diagnosed with ADHD, and Hispanics are 50% less likely.