Communication is vital for raising healthy teens. New research reveals that improved communication between doctors and parents of adolescents could lead to better health outcomes.
Researchers found that group training can improve parenting skills and then improve children's behaviors.
Tiger moms may have a bad reputation, but new research reveals that they may be happier and more fulfilled- even if their kids don't get straight A's. Researchers found that parents who put their children before themselves are happier than those who do not.
Halloween is coming soon, and doctors are giving parents of trick-or-treaters a few safety tips.
Anxiety and adjustment disorders are prevalent in new parents and they are more common than post-natal depression according to a new study.
Mothers who hold their babies right after birth are more likely to breastfeed, a new study suggests.
Parents' daily interactions with their toddlers are vital learning experiences for their children. According to new research, talking more to your little ones can help them understand language more quickly and speed up their vocabulary growth process.
People with depression often struggle with parenthood because they are emotionally unavailable.
Probiotics may prevent or treat excessive infant crying, according to a new study.
An increasing number of parents are sharing their beds with their babies, according to a new study.
Having children may help lower mortality risk in people with type 1 diabetes, according to a new study. Researchers said these findings are especially true for women.
Mothers who sleep with their babies tend to breastfeed for longer, a new study reveals.
Taking care of a newborn is exhausting. A new survey reveals that parents lose more than six weeks worth of sleep in the first year of caring for a baby.
What a man has in his pants predicts his parenting skills, a new study suggests.
Parents who scream and shout at their teenage kids as punishment are increasing their children's risk of depression and problem behavior.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.