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U.S. Adoptees May Soon Gain Access to Their Original Birth Certificates
Why Adults Adopt Other Adults
How can you apply for adoption of a child that you are a legal guardian for?
What to Do When You're Out of Baby Formula
This App Can Explain What Your Baby's Cries Mean
Can Your Name Predict the Kind of Life You'll Lead?
10 Questions You Should Ask Your Employer About Maternity Leave
Don't Want to Go Back to Work After Maternity Leave? 10 Things to Think About
How to Figure Out if You Can Afford Not to Go Back to Work after Maternity Leave
Meet the Lawnmower Parent
How to Talk to Your Teen About Sexting
Should Teens Work Part Time While in School?
You can add exposure to artificial light to the long list of factors that may affect your body mass index — and maybe even cause cancer.
By Robert Lamb
Every family should have an emergency contact list handy in case of a medical emergency. Learn who should be on an emergency contact list and why in this article.
Ah, the golden years. Retirement is here -- or looming in the not-so-distant future -- and you're loving the peace and quiet of an empty nest. Then, your adult son or daughter asks to move in. How can you make this as smooth a transition as possible?
Your little boy is all grown up now, but do you still find yourself telling him what to do, like you did when he was 3? Read on to learn how to guide your adult children without being controlling.
As children grow into adults and begin to have families of their own, parents have to adapt to their revised roles in their adult kids' lives, and changing the way Moms and Dads communicate with their grown kids is a big part of that. Here's how to talk with -- not at -- your adult children.
It's pretty common for Mom and Dad to occasionally help out their grown kids. But mooching a meal here and there is a far cry from being financially supported by their parents. Here's how to tackle the issue of grown kids taking advantage of parents.
Some moms like to joke that they've been planning their daughters' weddings since the day they were born. Maybe they're on to something? We'll help you gain some perspective on wedding planning -- it's not all rose petals and table linens!
According to tradition, the bride's family foots the bill for the wedding. Other than planning the rehearsal dinner, the groom's parents don't have to sweat the details, right? Not exactly. You can help prepare your son for marriage by checking these five items off your list.
You can help your child with homework when you get home after work or you can call from your office to direct your child. Learn how full-time working parents can assist kids with homework from this article.