The baby names parents are most likely to regret


From Cosmopolitan

Naming another human is kind of a big deal, so it’s a decision that lots of thought goes into. Some people keep lists of their favourite baby names even if they’re not planning to have kids for a while, whereas others make more of a last minute decision. But whichever way you approach it, there’s always the risk of regret over your choice.

New research carried out by the name picking team at reveals that a fair chunk of parents do actually go on to regret their baby name choice over time. 73% of more than 5,000

Why Parents Should Pause Before Oversharing Online


Sharing online could also lead to image theft by pedophiles. Bath and beach pictures could be prime targets, but other images could be wrongly appropriated as well. A pedophile could potentially take any image of a child, use computer technology to morph it with a separate nude or sexual image of an adult, and share it as child pornography. While it is difficult to know with any confidence the frequency of such occurrences, the impact can be devastating, said Mary Anne Franks, a professor at the University of Miami School of Law and an adviser on online privacy to legislators

Mind and Body: HANDS program available to new parents – Winchester Sun


The HANDS program is a community resource available in every county in Kentucky that provides information and support for new and expectant parents.

Families can enroll in the program any time during their pregnancy and all the way up until the child is 3 months old and can be served until their second or third birthday.

HANDS provides information about having a health pregnancy and how to support your baby’s overall development once they arrive. 

Research shows that 95% of all brain development happens in the first 3 years of life. The HANDS program provides information to families about how

Baby in NICU sees parents’ faces for 1st time thanks to innovative masks


“She likes the silly faces we make,” Mason said.

When Aria Mason first laid eyes on her baby girl three days after giving birth prematurely, she couldn’t help breaking out in song.

“I was wondering if she’d know I was her mom, we didn’t have that moment at delivery,” Mason explained. “She took my hand once I started and her pulse evened out, other vital signs came up instantly. That meant the world to me.”

As expecting parents, Mason and husband Henri Folse