are a number of very large parenting sites that do not simply
fit into one category. While they can be difficult to navigate,
they contain a large amount of solid, reliable information.
Our parenting site would not be complete without them.
This site delivers quick tips and advice for working mothers.
This site includes articles from Family Fun Magazine and is
now sponsored by Disney.
Almost anything related to educating your children is located
at this site.
A large site containing pregnancy and parenting advice.
They describe their site as an "In-depth & timely education
& healthcare information that will make a difference in
the lives of parents & children."
Provides access to over 3,000 articles from Parenting, Family
Life, and Baby Talk magazines.
Parenting Resource Network
An online directory of local and state resources for parents. Also gives access to a "warmline" to call for answers to your questions and concerns.
University Child and Family Webguide
faculty at Tufts University, this site reviews and recommends
web sites on various parenting topics.
You can find information on general parenting
at your local public library. Books may be located in either
the Children's or Adult area classified under Dewey numbers
649.1. They may also be in a special parenting collection in
the Children's area. Your local librarian will be happy to help
you locate the material you need or
visit your library online at www.nassaulibrary.org/list/nasslist.html
the Internet and computers to be a better parent. by Evelyn
advice on how to use the internet to enhance your parenting
skills. Includes many recommended sites to surf.
Guide to the Internet by Ilene Raymond.
This imaginative and valuable resource provides
ideas for using the Internet with your children as well as
using it for yourself as a parent.
to Your Teenager: how to keep them talking to you and how
to hear what they're really saying by Michael Riera.
Practical and useful advice on how to recognize
the special qualities of your teenager. Suggestions include
a how even a family trip can help your teen discover levels
of connection that had previously gone undetected.