Addition is a family disease because family genetics are primarily responsible for determining who will have a problem with drugs and alcohol in their lifetime.
Family time during the pandemic can be tricky. Here are some ways that grandparents can still spend the holidays with grandchildren during the pandemic.
COVID-19 has strained many families' finances. If your budget has recently tightened, it's important to communicate with all family members about new financial realities, including youth.
One cure for cabin fever is having young people help cook something in the kitchen. Cooking is especially enjoyable for all ages because it uses all five senses.
Similar to adults, children experience worries and feel stress. Here are some ways you can take steps to manage or prevent your child from feeling too stressed.
Hearing "I'm bored!" a lot lately? Fight boredom with these indoor and outdoor activities that help get young people active and engaged.
If you have an addicted family member, you're not alone. Here are some considerations to help you deal with a loved one's addiction during the holidays.
Read about some of the many benefits of getting the family involved in the kitchen. Kids become more willing to try new foods, develop a sense of ownership of the meal, build self-confidence, and more.
Backyard chickens classes and a 4-H Poultry Club help bring research-based poultry information to Oldham County families and farmers.
Avoiding having the drug talk can have lethal consequences. These helpful tips can help make talking to your kids about drugs easier.