How and Why to Get Anxious Kids to Take an Electronics Break

More and more kids are spending more and more time at their computers, on their video games and glued to the TV. Check out how to take a screen-free break to benefit your anxious child as well as your entire family.

Sleep Tips for Anxious Children

Bedtime can be a horrific time for you and your anxious child. It doesn’t have to be with a few quick tips from a doctor for helping your anxious kid get a good night’s sleep.

Why Being a Pal or Pushover Parent is Bad for Your Anxious Child

You may want harmony in the household, but being too permissive with your anxious kid could be doing more harm than good. Check out five signs that you’re a pushover parent and the effect that could have on your child.

When the World Doesn’t Make Sense: How to Help Anxious Children Cope With Tragedy

If your anxious kid is old enough to talk, he or she is probably old enough to ask questions following a tragedy. This article can help you answer those questions as well as offer the support and guidance kids need after a traumatic event.

Why You and Your Anxious Child Need Routine ASAP after a Tragedy

Tragedy and grief can disrupt your normal activities, but that disruption should be brief. Read why it's important to re-establish your familiar routine as quickly as possible following a traumatic event.

Fear and Grief Don’t Mean You and Your Anxious Child Can’t be Happy

Suffering from the aftermath of a tragedy doesn’t need to mean putting your life on hold. Read how to go on living, and perhaps even experiencing happiness, after something as traumatic as the Connecticut elementary school mass shooting.

Easy A to Z Guide for Helping Anxious Kids Cope with Tragedy

Tons of helpful articles are online for helping anxious children cope with tragedy. This one takes a new twist by offering an easy-to-follow alphabetical list of tips to help anxious children in the wake of traumatic events such as the Connecticut elementary school shooting.

How to Deal with Anxious Kids and Holiday Treats (without Being a Scrooge)

Saying “no” to the mounds of holiday treats may be a must for anxious kid, but it can also back fire big time. Take a few tips from a parent who has been there, done that, and found a happy treat medium for the holidays or any day of the year.

Why It’s OK for Parents and Anxious Kids to Use Mental Tricks to Feel Safer after Tragedy

Our mind tries to protect us in the wake of a tragedy, which is we may subconsciously employ a number of mental tricks. Read more to learn what these tricks are and why it's perfectly OK to use them for ourselves and our anxious children.

How Parents Can Cope with Their Own Anxiety After Tragedy

Before you even talk to your anxious kids about any type of tragedy, your first priority is calming your own mind. Read what experts have to say on the subject.