Math whiz Kalid Azad says the best response to this lament is to help kids discover math in the world around them.
The author of the seminal book on math phobia, “Overcoming Math Anxiety,” says that every child - save a rare few - can succeed at math. Here’s how.
The co-author of the seminal "How to Talk So Kids Will Listen & Listen So Kids Will Talk" offers an example of how to respond to this wily kid comment.
Adele Faber, co-author of "How to Talk So Kids Will Listen & Listen So Kids Will Talk," offers an approach that works toward mutual problem solving, even with young kids.
"America’s Supernanny," of TV fame, lays out her plan for how to reconcile differences when it comes to parenting styles - and still maintain a harmonious household.
The bestselling author of "Positive Discipline" says that by keeping your response short and sweet, you’ll avoid unnecessary conflict.
Heidi Allen Garvin, founder of the popular website "Mormon Moms," says parents should avoid creating a dynamic that pits parents against each other. Here’s how.
"In 10 years, when you can drive your own car and pay your bills, then you don't have to listen to a word I say," says child expert Betsy Brown Braun. But for now...
A statement like this, says the best-selling co-author of "Hold On to Your Kids," suggests there's a disconnect between parent and child that needs mending.
Do schools kill kids' love of reading? Will Common Core help, or hurt, our children? Is your child being tracked in math? These are the stories that got parents talking in 2013.