How Names Play a Role in (Lifelong and) Childhood Anxiety: Part 1

Names are part of what shapes a person's future and not choosing them wisely can make for a future full of anxiety and stress for your child. Read on to learn more!

Why You Should Keep an Eye on Your Anxious Child’s Cartoons

Cartoons are not always for kids, and even those geared toward children can have higher levels of violence than shows geared toward general audiences. Read on to discover what the violent content can do to your anxious child.

The Parents Guide to Positive Psychology and Child Anxiety

Positive psychology may be relatively new, but that doesn't mean it's not highly effective for helping anxious children better enjoy life. Check out more about this science and learn ways to incorporate its concepts into you and your anxious child's lives.

The Parents Guide to Death, Grief, and Child Anxiety

There is no "right way" or "wrong way" for an anxious child to grieve. There are, however, some warning signs that may merit outside help with your child's grieving process.

The Parents Guide to Children and Separation Anxiety

Separation anxiety is never pleasant, but it's a normal phenomenon that your child should outgrow around age 2. If symptoms continue through preschool and beyond, you may want to take some action. Check out a slew of info and tips on helping you and your child cope.

How Sports Can Help (or Hurt!) Your Anxious Child

Sports can actually make your child's anxiety worse, although engaging in sports can come with a slew of benefits. Find out what that ballgame or soccer match may be doing for your anxious child.

The Parents Guide to New Siblings and Anxiety in Children

A new baby can be a joy -- or not, depending on how your anxious child takes it. Check out some info and tips on how your child may react to a new sibling in the home and how you can make the experience more joyful for everyone.

Is the Nutritional Craze Hurting Your Anxious Child?

Low-fat, reduced-calorie, gluten-free -- read on to help ensure your anxious child is not suffering from the world's obsession with nutrition.

The Parents Guide to Moving and Anxiety in Kids and Adolecsents

Anxious children tend to feel safest when all is stable. So you can just imagine the effects moving can have! Check out some research and tips outlining how you can make the move a bit easier for your child and the entire family.

The Parents Guide to Helping Anxious Children Cope with Test Anxiety

An estimated 40 percent of children suffer from some type of test anxiety. Check out how you can help if your anxious child is one of them.