Citations with the tag: PARENTS
Results 1 - 50
- `Perfect' parents.
Arbetter, S.; M.S.W. // Current Health 2; Jan1988, Vol. 14 Issue 5, p10
Discusses some of the qualities which make good parents. Urges understanding from both parents and teens; Pressures on parents.
- Two approaches to life--building or tearing down.
Marocchi, Sory // Christian Science Monitor; 3/14/2001, Vol. 93 Issue 75, p18
Presents the experiences of the author in parenting.
- Helping parents become sex educators.
Marocchi, Sory // Children Today; Jan/Feb84, Vol. 12 Issue 1, p9
How can parents be helped to develop healthy communication with their children regarding sexuality issues? The model program discussed here, involving both parents and children, can be adapted for use in a variety of school and community settings. References.
- Supporting parents with mental retardation.
Heighway, S.M.; Kidd-Webster, S. // Children Today; Nov/Dec88, Vol. 17 Issue 6, p24
Describes the Positive Parenting Project (PPP) of Brown County, Wisconsin, an innovative response to the needs of families in which parents are mentally retarded. Areas of help include nutrition, home management, health and safety, physical care and parenting skills. How they work with...
- Our kids are somebodies.
Clements, G. // Essence (Essence); Mar1991, Vol. 21 Issue 11, p122
Calls for black parents to nurture their children with confidence or African-Americans are doomed to second-class citizenship. Children need to be told they will be successful at whatever they do; Concentrate on fields of real power rather than entertainment and athletics.
- True blackness.
Hayes, J. // Essence (Essence); Apr91, Vol. 21 Issue 12, p24
Ponders the problems that being an offspring of inter-racial parents can cause. People's reaction to the author; Questions she kept asking herself; How she perceives herself; More.
- Raising `no-role' girls.
Dabbs, L. // Essence (Essence); Jul91, Vol. 22 Issue 3, p118
Contends that we must overcome sexual stereotyping and teach our daughters to think logically and strategically. African-American role models; How the author raised her daughter.
- If the shoe fits.
Parks, P.L. // Essence (Essence); Oct91, Vol. 22 Issue 6, p113
Advises parents on how to buy shoes for babies and young children. Common do's and don'ts; Avoiding walking problems; Buying the right size.
- When should your daughter start wearing makeup?
Parks, P.L. // Good Housekeeping; Sep89, Vol. 209 Issue 3, p139
Offers advice by several psychologists, doctors, and beauty experts on the question, when should a girl start wearing makeup? Part of `Good Housekeeping' Child Care 89 guide.
- When (and when not) to believe your child.
Miller, M.S. // Good Housekeeping; Apr90, Vol. 210 Issue 4, p255
Discusses when to believe and when to question what a child is saying. Tips for getting at the truth; If the truth contains a problem; If your child lied.
- What to do when...
McIntosh, B.J.; Sobel, D. // Good Housekeeping; Sep90, Vol. 211 Issue 3, p132
Identifies situations that are most troublesome to parents of young children and suggests defining correct rules of behavior from the beginning of child-rearing. Problem of failing to enforce consistent limits; What to do if the child refuses to take a nap.
- A survival handbook for moms.
Yost, P. // Good Housekeeping; Sep90, Vol. 211 Issue 3, p130
Presents guidelines for surviving your child's first five years. Always wear shoes in the house; Never talk on the phone when you and your child are alone; Never swear when your child can hear you.
- Are you an overprotective parent?
Berkeley, B.; Owen, P. // Good Housekeeping; Sep90, Vol. 211 Issue 3, p100
Gives advice on ways to tell if you are too much of a doting parent. Knowing your child; Knowing the environment; `Social' protection.
- Mother & child.
Littell, M.A. // Good Housekeeping; Oct90, Vol. 211 Issue 4, p82
Reports on news and information of concern to mothers and children. Fun fashions for overweight kids; Safety tips for Halloween face makeup; Radon in schools.
- Mother & child.
Littell, M.A. // Good Housekeeping; Jan91, Vol. 212 Issue 1, p82
Reports on news and information regarding children and parenting. A reunion of nine sets of quintuplets; Results of a parent survey on how good they think they are as parents.
- Mom's weekend off.
Gentile, S.; Leonard, J. // Good Housekeeping; May91, Vol. 212 Issue 5, p62
Recounts a couple's experiences when Mom takes a weekend off from `toddler hell' and Dad stays home. How Mom deals with free time; Dad's experiences with the children.
- The way we are.
Wyse, L. // Good Housekeeping; May91, Vol. 212 Issue 5, p234
Editorial. Calls for home censorship of today's violent and negative recording artists. Being supportive and critical means doing some parental patrolling to keep ugliness and nastiness out of our homes.
- Resolving stepfamily problems.
Springer, I.; Mark, E.R. // Good Housekeeping; Jun91, Vol. 212 Issue 6, p202
Covers several major stepfamily trouble spots and gives advice on how to cope. Doling out discipline; Dealing with an absent parent; Forming new bonds. INSET: Adopting stepchildren..
- Mother & child.
Littell, M.A. // Good Housekeeping; Jul91, Vol. 213 Issue 1, p40
Reports on news and information about children and parenting. Newborns protected by electronic surveillance; Lawn-mowing safety for children; Bumper bowling for children.
- Helping children deal with death.
Lafer, B.; Reider, E. // Good Housekeeping; Jul91, Vol. 213 Issue 1, p172
Offers guidelines that parents can use in order to help children deal with the death of a loved one. Speak to the child's level of understanding; Provide honest information; Tend to signs of unhealthy grieving.
- Are we preparing our kids for the real world?
Wallace, D.B.; Siegel, M. // Good Housekeeping; Sep91, Vol. 213 Issue 3, p157
Reports on why so many young adults lack basic knowledge today and special programs across the country that are trying to help this situation. How business is helping; Cornell University's Cooperative Extension; A parent's role.
- Pushy parents, problem children.
Beard, L. McLean; Isaacs, F. // Good Housekeeping; Sep91, Vol. 213 Issue 3, p172
Discusses the danger parents pose to children when they push them into too many courses, sports or other activities. Why parents push; How to achieve a healthy balance.
- Science is everywhere.
Brenner, B. // Good Housekeeping; Sep91, Vol. 213 Issue 3, p198
Discusses why parents should share everyday science activities with children. Activities for preschoolers; Six-to nine-year-olds; Nine-to twelve-year-olds.
- Teaching kids the facts of life.
Hoyle, J.; Raymond, B.B. // Good Housekeeping; Sep91, Vol. 213 Issue 3, p202
Gives advice to parents on talking to youngsters about sex, reproduction and birth control. Preschoolers; Grade-schoolers; Prepuberty; Ages 11 and up; Contraception.
- `Mommy, what does `laid off' mean?.'
Schultz, S.B. // Good Housekeeping; Sep91, Vol. 213 Issue 3, p210
Gives clear, simple answers to questions kids may ask about today's tough economic times. Breaking the news of a layoff; What children feel; Learning to cope.
- Learning to live together.
Cenedella, J. // Good Housekeeping; Sep91, Vol. 213 Issue 3, p212
Gives advice on teaching children the right way to accept different races, cultures and nationalities. How bias develops; Why bias hurts; How parents can help; Helping kids cope.
- Helping your child do well in school.
Monroe, L.; Gaines, L. // Good Housekeeping; Sep91, Vol. 213 Issue 3, p224
Gives advice to parents on what they can do at home to boost their children's accomplishments in school. Talk; Read aloud; Parents' involvement in school.
- Mother & child.
Littell, M.A. // Good Housekeeping; Feb92, Vol. 214 Issue 2, p60
Reports on news and information on children and parenting. Sledding safety; At what age a child can be left at home alone; Who qualifies for child-care tax credits.
- Toothful tales.
Yost, Paddy // Good Housekeeping; Sep92, Vol. 215 Issue 3, p186
Describes how the author introduced a toothbrush and toothpaste to her young daughter. The age at which she started to brush; How she was able to persuade her to use toothpaste.
- How to get children to stop fighting--now!
Berk, Bernice R. // Good Housekeeping; Sep92, Vol. 215 Issue 3, p198
Discusses sibling squabbles and how parents should handle them. What siblings learn from conflict; What to do if battles persist; How to keep fights productive.
- Mother & child.
Littell, Mary Ann // Good Housekeeping; Oct92, Vol. 215 Issue 4, p156
Reports on news and information regarding children and parenting. New cookbook for kids from Dole; Male versus female pediatricians; Preemies born at Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital are held a few hours a day by their mothers and fathers so the parents become the incubator.
- Mother & child.
Littell, Mary Ann // Good Housekeeping; Dec92, Vol. 215 Issue 6, p94
Reports on news and information on children and parenting. 25 great stocking stuffer ideas; Tips for stress-free holidays; The do's and don'ts to keep in mind when selecting toys.
- Mother & child.
Littell, Mary Ann // Good Housekeeping; Apr93, Vol. 216 Issue 4, p72
Offers news and information on children and parenting. Savings bank at Merwin Elementary School in Cincinnati, Ohio; The Caring Program for Children, health insurance program for needy children; How to get children interested in reading newspapers.
- Single, career women pick motherhood without dad.
Littell, Mary Ann // Jet; 7/1/91, Vol. 80 Issue 11, p32
Reports on the increasing number of single, professional women who are choosing to have children without getting married. Reasons pressure to marry isn't strong.
- Should children call parents by their first name?
Littell, Mary Ann // Jet; 9/16/91, Vol. 80 Issue 22, p16
Presents comments from black parents on the reasons they don't want their children to call them by their first names. Signs of respect; Need for strict supervision and discipline.
- Experts Give Tips On How To Get Kids To Do Household Chores.
Littell, Mary Ann // Jet; 07/05/99, Vol. 96 Issue 5, p20
Provides advice on how to get children to do household chores.
- How To Bring Order To A Disorganized Child.
Littell, Mary Ann // Jet; 12/27/99, Vol. 97 Issue 3, p20
Offers recommendations and suggestions to parents for dealing with disorganized children.
- Growing with our children.
Rogers, Fred McFeely // Ladybug; Oct93, Vol. 4 Issue 2, following p34
Reflects on parenting. Parenting as an enormous opportunity to help parents grow; Remembering how it was to be parents; Going through an experience with one's children; Becoming a grandfather; Helping parents to rediscover themselves as their children's greatest gift.
- When you're a mother and lover.
Sussely, Flora // Lesbian News; May96, Vol. 21 Issue 10, p43
Focuses on how parents treat their children, and the attention they place on their children. Examples of how some parents treat their children; Examination of how society treat parents; Details of advice given on parenting; Information on jealousy lovers feel when parents leave them in bed and...
- Secrets and anger?
Mura, David // Mother Jones; Sep/Oct92, Vol. 17 Issue 5, p18
Relates the author's thoughts and experiences in raising his biracial daughter. Guilt feelings about having given in to dominant culture; Japanese-American identity comes from own experience; Wants daughter to inherit different world than he grew up with; More.
- We're outta here!
Mura, David // Marriage Partnership; Spring96, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p11
Reports on what parents do with a few hours without their kids. Includes going out to dinner and see movies or friends; Staying at home and talk; Making love.
- Surrogate social work.
McRobbie, Angela // New Statesman & Society; 7/17/92, Vol. 5 Issue 211, p26
Relates the author's experiences trying to take in a foster child in London. Procedures followed to be approved; Challenges faced seeking long-term fostering with a view to adoption; How the British system focuses on short-term fostering; Impact on the children, the natural families and the...
- What to expect.
Eisenberg, Arlene; Murkoff, Heidi E. // Parenting; Oct96, Vol. 10 Issue 8, p39
Responds to inquiries concerning pregnancy, babies, and toddlers. Handling a toddler who comments about his father's private parts; Facts about Bohn's nodules in newborn babies; Shelf life of an opened milk formula.
- What to expect.
Eisenberg, Arlene; Murkoff, Heidi E. // Parenting; Dec96/Jan97, Vol. 10 Issue 10, p61
Presents a question-and-answer advisory on parenting. Includes handling of crybabies; Accuracy of estimated date of delivery.
- We asked you...
Stewart, Ian // Parenting; Dec96/Jan97, Vol. 10 Issue 10, p76
Presents results of a survey on parents' preferences to sex, sleep and money.
- Cereal magic.
Rosenthal, Amy Krouse // Parenting; Feb97, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p172
Presents the author's reflections on parenting. Taking a walk with one's two-year-old while on vacation; Children's ability to see only the good side of things.
- Take-charge parenting.
Spock, Benjamin // Parenting; May97, Vol. 11 Issue 4, p122
Reflects on the importance of take-charge parenting or firmness in setting limits with a child. Being friendly and firm at the same time with one's children; Need for parents to provide clear leadership; Parents' role in educating children about sex; Need for children to develop spiritual...
- Who stays home when your child is sick?
Kruger, Pamela; Bloch, Emily // Parenting; Oct97, Vol. 11 Issue 8, p72
Gives information on working parents, and who should stay home when a child is sick. Details on how to deal with workmates who do not understand the demands of having a family.
- Last word.
Shapiro, Bill // Parenting; Apr98, Vol. 12 Issue 3, p200
Focuses on new parents and the lies they tell themselves. Expenses during the first two years of a child's life; Issue of fighting in front of the children.
- From obedience to independence.
Remley, A. // Psychology Today; Oct88, Vol. 22 Issue 10, p56
The traits US parents want to see in their children have changed dramatically. Rather than obedience and conformity, today's parents are more likely to want their children to think for themselves, accept responsibility, and show initiative.