Gov. Eric Holcomb reported yesterday that every school in Indiana is shut down and utilizing either spring break days, e-learning days, or getting waivers for time off amid the COVID-19 spread. With over 1 million kids at home, an immense amount of time is likely spent connected to a screen. That may be more than […]
Most of us know the signs of physical abuse, such as bruising or open wounds. But mental scars are harder to identify. And even when we do identify these signs, it can then leave us confused about what we can do to stop it.
There are parental controls, software options, a whole YouTube Kids settings experience, and a host of environmental changes parents can do. We’ll discuss those in this story, but the best advice we have for parents is talking to your kids.
Grooming happens slowly, then quickly. Predators excel at what they do. As a result, almost no child can recognize they’re being groomed unless they’ve been told how. Parents and guardians are unlikely to notice the dangers, too.
Halloween safety goes beyond examining candy and walking with kids. There are ways to help children and families even if you don’t have kids or need ideas beyond handing out candy.
Comments on news stories are notoriously bad, but how bad? New research and court rulings are showing us how social media posts are impacting the lives of children and families, harming their health, and can be a force of support.
See what Facebook knows about you and where Google Maps thinks you’ve been. Understand what advertisers know about you and how to take back some control.
Over 16,000 school buses are back on the streets of Indiana carrying over 1 million young Hoosiers back and forth to school. A variety of bills are in place this school year that lawmakers hope will improve the safety of children’s physical and mental health.
Somewhere online your child has claimed to be born on January 1, 1900, the very same year as William McKinley’s presidency & the birth of Queen Elizabeth I.
Within Indiana, “Accidents” is the number one killer of Hoosiers age 15-24, mostly from automobile deaths. But in second place is suicide.