Your child is two and stubborn. And you want to get them to sit on the potty? Are you crazy? Of course not! We'll show you how to do it.
Use tactile elements, interesting fabrics and textures, sounds and lights to create the perfect unique space for your blind or visually impaired child.
Does our society support families with adults with special needs? What happens when your special needs child isn't a child anymore?
Being happy doesn't just happen, it's a skill that you need to work on and hone. How do you maintain your happiness as a special needs mom?
How do you discipline a child with special needs? Or, as some might ask, SHOULD you discipline a child with special needs?
Carol writes about the birth of her granddaughter, Riley, and how the whole family came together to help each other and support Riley's parents. As Carol says, "LOVE and SUPPORT are probably the most precious gifts you can give."
When is the right time to move your special needs child out of the house and into a group home?
The path of a special needs parent is hard, but you need to choose happiness. You feel countless emotions, each and every one of them, and at some point you have to choose: Will you be a victim or a victor?
With time, love, and understanding, children can learn to deal with loss in healthy ways. Here is advice on how to talk to your child about death and loss.
Having a special needs child is a lifelong grieving process. Each new milestone that does not happen is a painful reminder of what you've lost.
If your child is nonverbal they may not be able to say, "I love you." But they can express their love in so many other ways!
How to choose the best wooden high chair for your baby without waisting your time or your money. We'll show you how to make your dollar really count when buying a wood high chair for your baby.
Until you can figure out how to blow your own nose, colds are just miserable things. The electric nasal aspirator from Graco makes it easier to clean baby's nose!
As the parent of a disabled child you probably have to meet with quite a few doctors and therapists. What can you do if you just don't agree with their techniques?
Is it more important to be worried about how you're presenting yourself and your family to the outside world and the wider disability community, or to focus on the needs of your own family and children?