Sharing a room with a sibling can bring up all sorts of conflict! Dr. Roni Leiderman shares tips and insights on how to keep the peace while sharing space.
Get YOUR parenting questions answered by our league of amazing experts. Read on to see some of the Motherboard questions we’ve already answered and write your own question in the comments so we can get on it!
Making friends can be tough for kids. Dr. Robyn Silverman, TMC’s primary expert for “Ruby’s Studio: The Friendship Show” gives gentle and clear steps on how to help our kids take the first steps towards friendship.
We are thrilled to announce the release of our newest video for children, “Ruby’s Studio: The Friendship Show.” Join Ruby in her magical art studio to learn about empathy, conflict resolution, The Golden Rule, and how to make and nurture lasting friendships. Read on to see a trailer for the show!
Got questions? We’ve got a team of renowned experts to help with all your parenting problems! Just tell us your needs and we’ll get on it.
In our modern culture of “hands-on” parenting, when is it appropriate to let kids just duke it out? At what point should parents intervene to help resolve conflict? Michael Grose, renowned Australian parenting expert, shares his insight.
Have a “take-charge” kind of kid? One that controls playground situations, art projects, and, well… Everything? Concerned about who s/he might become? Tammy Gold, parenting coach, sends some solutions to help manage our bossy babes.
Has your kid started displaying some unsavory behavior that is oh-so-similar to a certain friend of his? Do you intervene or let it ride? Dr. Michele Borba, renowned parenting expert, shares some helpful tips on this common quandary.
Making friends can be rough. How can we help our little ones learn how to make lasting, healthy friendships and walk away from the damaging ones they will inevitably experience? Pediatric psychologist and author, Lynne Kenney, lays the foundation.
Over half of all preschool-age children will develop a fantasy friend or two. As parents, should we support it as a natural course of social/emotional development? Or is it a sign of loneliness? What if the illusion lasts a year or more? Social psychologist and best-selling author, Susan Newman, PhD, helps us see imaginary friends in a new light.