With families in tow, parents on campus require different support than traditional students.
San Antonio is bringing everyone to the classroom.
Any differences in personality are so small that they barely matter, new research says.
Public report cards for doctors led to lowered costs and more natural births.
Out of preference or necessity, some mothers are relying on milk donated by acquaintances or online connections. But is it safe?
Parents can use apps to digitally track their pregnancies and, once the child is born, naps, moods, and even diaper changes. Is there a tradeoff to all that data?
How the story of Chris Kyle resurfaced an the age-old moral dilemma
In terms of food consumption, the Super Bowl marks the unhealthiest day of the year.
Research suggests that a love of particular songs can be passed from generation to generation.
The Nurse Family Partnership coaches poor first-time moms on parenting and life skills from pregnancy through the toddler years.
A history of adventure playgrounds, which offer children the opportunity for no-rules recreation
From joy and attachment to anxiety and protectiveness, mothering behavior begins with biochemical reactions.
Turning our two-bedroom apartment into a makeshift hospital for my son's long-term care meant giving our family life a makeover, too.
Introspective writing keeps people alive and well. A new tool makes it easy. Maybe too easy.
How family jealousy has been handled throughout the ages, from ancient stories to 20th-century parenting worries
'Tis the season for awkward gatherings. Here's how to get beyond, "You're a systems analyst? That's ... fascinating."
American parents don't feed their children wheat gruel and beef broth anymore—food historian Amy Bentley traces the history and science of mass-produced mashed peas.
New research finds a correlation between the down economy and higher numbers of the surgery.
Anticipating the challenges the pill would face, the biologist heading the project chose for his partner a doctor who was well-liked, good-looking, and, most importantly, Catholic.
New research suggests it’s how parents talk to their infants, not just how often, that makes a difference for language development.