In my opinion, it’s never too early to remember what life is like from a child’s perspective. To see a world so full of playing, exploring, learning. To drown out the “stuff” that gets in the way of what really
You scroll through mom blogs rather than flip through parenting books. You record newborn feedings in your phone’s app, not with a pen and paper. You click on Hulu during 3 a.m. feelings rather than turn on cable. And modern
I was waiting on line at the drug store when a middle-aged woman (45? 48? 50?) walked in through the automatic doors toting a young toddler on her hip. The two 40-something women in front of me exchanged glances.
We’ve talked about how it’s possible to maintain a healthy relationship as a young mom (despite the overwhelming skepticism and pity), but the reality is that some young relationships don’t work out — baby or no baby. And it’s important
I’ve had an exceptionally busy week with family obligations, sick dogs and work projects, but that just means that next week will be more jam-packed here on Early Mama — including Q+As, interesting conversations and a big giveaway. In the
Buy this print from Etsy, $23 If there’s one lesson I hope to teach my children, it’s how to be happy.
When I first got pregnant, I heard a lot of predictions about my post-pregnant life. I was fairly certain that I’d have stretch marks, varicose veins, deflated breasts. That I’d end up peeing whenever I sneezed and never having sex.