Archive for 2008
Friday, December 26, 2008
As the New Year arrives, it's natural to think about turning over a new leaf. Bad habits to stop. Good habits to start. Resolutions to keep.
Friday, December 19, 2008
Dad, do you want to know how much your presence is worth this holiday season? That's "presence"–like your time, being there with your family–not "presents," as in gifts. What is your presence worth to your children?
Tuesday, December 16, 2008
Experiences and advice from RJ, Jesse & Jon from SingleDad.com on surviving the holidays.
Friday, December 12, 2008
Here's a simple but sobering exercise to help motivate you to make this your best holiday season ever. Think about this for a moment: What if this were your last holiday season?
Wednesday, December 10, 2008
Regardless of how little time you actually get to spend with your child, you're still his father. You may not be a father in the way you want to be, but yours is as real a father-child relationship as any. This is the one and only way that you can have a relationship with this child at this point.
Friday, December 5, 2008
Year-end holidays can make wonderful experiences and memories for dads and kids. They can also be stressful, and whip by incredibly fast. Here are a few tips to keep in mind for making the most of your holiday.
Thursday, December 4, 2008
Many kids have parents convinced that life will just be a bust without the latest video game or hottest cell phone. With the recession looming large though, parents are struggling to shelter the children from their financial and employment woes, yet bestow upon them a memorable Christmas.
Monday, November 24, 2008
10 minutes / 10 Questions to ask your kids this Thanksgiving.
Friday, November 7, 2008
Sporting events are often one of the most revealing “stages” where dads exhibit their fathering. Unfortunately, many of us can remember bad examples of fathering at youth sporting events.
Friday, October 31, 2008
A study released last week uncovers a trend that should be alarming to all parents: for the first time ever, today's American kids are less likely than their parents to graduate high school.