Brittany Steitz is back for the Season 6 finale! For the first time ever, every episode in this season was sponsored, which meant that we were able to grow our team...
I think most of us have a vision of what our relationship with our children might look like when we first step into parenthood. We know what we want our kids to experience, how we hope to interact with them, and how we want to communicate with them to build a strong bond.
After struggling with fertility issues for years, Brianna was overjoyed to finally be pregnant, carry the pregnancy to term, and bring home her sweet baby Isaac.
Having a child with a disability or rare disease can be a lonely experience, often in ways that parents never anticipated. Their lives have changed dramatically and the relationships they used to rely on might feel suddenly distant.
Like so many of you, I worry about how to teach my son with disabilities to fully love and embrace all of himself—including and especially his disabilities that set him apart from his non-disabled peers.
So often, we feel that as parents, we need to be raising awareness about issues relating to disability. Maybe we’re sharing our lives on social media in an effort to show that our child really isn’t that different from the next and deserves inclusion.
When Melissa knew something was up with her infant-son Christopher nine years ago, she reassured herself that as long as his brain was ok, they would be ok.
We’ve probably all heard it before: When asked whether a parent is hoping their unborn baby is a boy or a girl, they reply sweetly, "all we want is a healthy baby."
When receiving a diagnosis for your child—or dealing with medical complications—it can feel like you’re suddenly thrust into a separate world than your family and friends.
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For many parents, the NICU is an initiation into the medically complex world. Medical terminology is thrown around with assumed understanding, and tubes and cords protrude their precious infant.
68: Dipping My Toes into Educational Advocacy