In this month’s Where We Live issue, I wanted to try to answer the question: What is home?
Nothing is better than some time with friends, a night out and wine
Early in April, Dartmouth-Hitchcock hosted its first-ever Youth Summit, two days of exploring issues that impact youth and families.
A number of New Hampshire restaurants have special brunch menus. Here are a few standouts.
Instead of breaking out the checkbook, the best thing parents can do for their kids is to encourage them to excel, to take ownership of their education and become lifelong learners
Whether you are Irish — or Irish just for the day — there’s no shortage of places where you can drink beer, hang out, and party your shamrocks off on St. Patrick’s Day, March 17.
A roundup of some of our favorite toys and gadgets for pets
In New Hampshire, the politics that most affect families, specifically those who own homes, are at the local level.
While the holiday traditionally focuses on couples, there are fun events across the Granite State for everyone.
In addition to spending time with your sweetheart, why not show your community some love by volunteering or donating to an organization that’s making life better for children and families?
One of the best things about living in New Hampshire is the easy access residents have to ski areas and resorts. No matter what part of the state you are driving from, skiing is never far away.
If like many others you’ve resolved to de-stress your body and mind in 2019, take a deep breath, and count to 10 (tips) for how to help make your resolution a reality.
A roundup of some of our favorite new STEM toys and gadgets
When the whirlwind winds down to a dull roar, you realize what’s next is working to make the publication even better.
Here are six events happening way after the kids go to bed we think you will enjoy.
The mysterious disease, acute flaccid myelitis, has parents talking — should you be worried?
For as long as I can remember I have compulsively applied order to everything, so I did not understand the hodgepodge of holiday decor and why everything couldn’t look like it went together.
If you are looking for something to do with your friends after you’ve eaten Thanksgiving dinner and shopped on Black Friday, why not plan on catching a comedy show or a concert?
Just a quick flip though this month’s issue and you can tell that I think Halloween is a pretty big deal.
Many factors over the course of a lifetime can influence your breast cancer risk.
If you are looking for something to do that’s geared toward adults, there’s ghoulish fun to be had this month.
With the kids back in school, it’s time for you to go on a learning adventure of your own.
Earlier this month I had the pleasure of reading through dozens of essay contest submissions for our fourth annual contest, in which I asked kids and teens to answer the question: “What is your most prized possession?”
If you’ve found a sitter for the kids, but you don’t want to leave the four-legged one at home, you have more options than taking a walk or playing in the park down the road.
Some teens have already accomplished more than many adults have in their lifetime.
New Hampshire offers interesting culinary adventures, and at these destinations the journey continues after you arrive.
If you are looking for a baby shower present, or you are a mom or mom-to-be who wants to buy something special for the baby, here are a few suggestions from ParentingNH.
It’s been a big year for ParentingNH — including winning eight national awards and celebrating our 25th anniversary — and it culminates with re-launching the magazine this month.
Parenting New Hampshire marks its silver anniversary with a look back.
We are excited to reveal what has been months in the making – the redesign of Parenting New Hampshire magazine.
We have been attached for nine or so years but now I’m questioning our relationship.
We want our kids to be good citizens, so it is hypocritical to discourage them from acting on their convictions.
Today’s tweens and teens have never known a world without terrorism, economic uncertainty and climate change.
In an editorial published last May, I argued Senate Bill 193, New Hampshire’s school choice bill, was a bad idea. Even with some changes over the past several months, it still is.
It is pitch black outside, save for a streetlight or two. It’s very quiet and peaceful. The air is calm and still. And I’m lying awake thinking about North Korea. The worries I have about the future and the world…
The existence of a free press, guaranteed by the First Amendment of the Constitution, is what separates a democratic country from an authoritarian one.
I had a number of teachers in elementary, junior high and high school, who were creative and caring, innovative and inspiring. But it was the teacher I had for first and second grade that made the largest impression. Eleanor Poulin…
The signs that a tragedy is imminent may be staring us in the face, but we don’t always pay enough attention or take them seriously.
Parenting New Hampshire has published several special series through the years on topics including teens and tweens, bullying, charter schools and learning styles, but this month we start our most ambitious series to date. Over the past year, people’s interest…
How would you describe your perfect day? This is the question we want kids to answer as part of our third annual Young Writers Essay Contest. Who would they spend the day with? What would they do? Where would they…