Many adults take some form of supplement whether it be a multivitamin, single dose vitamin or a protein powder, but what about our kids? Have you ever thought about adding supplements to your child’s diet, either to treat a deficiency or to prevent deficiencies developing? There are some pros and cons to either side of the supplementation debate and we will be going over those in this article. In some cases, it may be necessary, but in other cases your child won’t really benefit from one.
In today’s society, control is an important factor in our everyday lives. As parents, we try to plan our days for our kids so we can take advantage of every minute in a positive way. We want to know what will be happening, when events will be taking place, who will be there, and how things will go. Yet, when a child develops epilepsy, seizures can happen at any time and any place, and immediately take away that control.
We had been friends since college/high school/church camp, then you had a child. I told you “call me if you need anything.” However, you were busy keeping a tiny person alive, and I never thought to call you.
Most people are familiar with Advanced Placement (AP) classes in education, but there’s another academic program that is growing in Northeast Ohio.
It’s bound to happen. If your child plays a competitive sport or game, he or she will lose sometimes. And, as a parent, it’s your job to help your child learn how to handle these disappointments.
Lockers. Parents and teachers have a love/hate relationship with them. On one hand, your child needs them to store books and papers, however, those books and papers often can get lost in the bottomless void that a locker can become. Making sure they get home to you can be tough. So we went straight to the experts — moms and teachers — and asked them for tips and tricks to keeping a locker organized.