With a newborn, a toddler, a wellness business, and a legal practice, Genevieve Jaffe had a full plate before COVID-19 came along and turned life upside down—upended schedules, added tantrums and all. Like countless other parents, the past few months have presented a heap of unexpected challenges for Jaffe and her family. Fortunately, Jaffe has ...
With their jet-setting lifestyle, unlimited budget, and flawless selfies, Kim Kardashian and Kanye West seem to have everything
Applying to college is a time-consuming and challenging process that, for many teens, seems like it will influence the rest of their lives.
Peeled grapes, American cheese on crust-less white bread, only the dinosaur-shaped chicken nuggets—many kids have some kind of compulsion about food, and trading war stories about trying to get kids to eat their vegetables is a popular playground pastime.
“What did you drink at lunch?” I asked my then-six-year-old son. “Did you get chocolate milk?” “No, dad,” he answered, clearly pleased with himself. “But did you know that they have strawberry milk? That’s healthier!”
Remember how it felt when you stepped off the bus after school as a kid, descending into an afternoon of freedom?
As the mom of a 10-month-old and nearly 3-year-old, I know it’s not always easy to get your kids to eat the things we know are good for them. (Most toddlers aren’t exactly lining up for another helping of kale!) But that doesn’t mean we shouldn’t keep trying.
Before he blacked out one day at school, 12-year-old Andy Campbell thought of himself as a pretty healthy kid.
Model, actress and busy mom Molly Sims knows a little something about healthy living.
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