This kid reads Harry Potter novels every night. Mine snacks on crayons and can't repeat a simple pattern in a game of Simon.
Many women choose to live with the discomfort of birth injury because they’re embarrassed to seek help or their concerns are brushed off. That isn't right.
As a kid, Leah McLaren believed she was the favourite child—and says she's better off for it. But now that she's a parent, things look slightly different.
We put so much energy into moulding our kids into happy, successful adults. But does it make a difference? Science says: probably not as much as you think.
Skeptical but open-minded, writer Leah McLaren signed up for help with the hardest job she's ever done: parenting. The results surprised her.
A baby changes everything—including, oftentimes, your interest in sex. Still, the goal isn't to get the "old you" back. It's to figure out who you are now.
There’s a reason why experienced parents seem more relaxed: They’ve learned what you really need to worry about and what you don't.
I’ve had enough of doing all the shopping, wrapping, decorating, cooking and prepping. This year, the one thing I really want is to be a guest at my own Christmas.
If you’ve got the cash, almost every brain-breaking parental quagmire can be solved by outsourcing to an expert. And to that I say: Why not?
From throwing gender-reveal parties to buying gendered clothes and toys, new parents tend to be among the most attached to the gender binary—which, argues Leah McLaren, isn’t doing their kids any good.
I'm aware that my rule is really not fair to the vast majority of men. But my parental duty to protect my kids trumps my duty as a feminist to treat men and women equally in every scenario.
When women have kids during these years, they are most affected by the wage gap.