The world’s getting angrier and colder. We were struck by how diverse families cultivate humility through religious practices.
What else can we do to help prevent cognitive decline in loved ones vulnerable to dementia? Research confirms the oversized impact of continued sociality—from card games to conversations.
Are Latter-day Saints too focused on teachings about the family? Or are prophets emphasizing exactly what God knows will lead to our greatest happiness?
As a young mother, I was a conflicted woman—torn apart by two dreams: “Where did the old me go?” This is how my struggle with children miraculously changed into joy and love unimagined.
Sexual abuse kept happening to me because it’s incredibly hard to notice the signs.
A recent study sought to examine the factors that corresponded to economic mobility, which they define as the likelihood that a child born in one economic class will change during their lifetime. The two largest effects might be...
Especially when reality is deeply uncomfortable, a word like this has a way of sanitizing and obscuring the full and brutal picture of what’s actually taking place.
I had good reasons for being angry with my grandfather. But that emotional burden I carried reflected my own misunderstanding of the nature of my other, even grander Father.
Our approach to motherhood may be devouring our joy along with our children’s potential. The tragedy is that so many women don’t realize there is another way.
While violence, such as that this weekend, is certainly senseless, we must try our best to explain it so that we can take a holistic approach to reducing violence and build durable peace.
Latter-day Saints aren’t the only ones reenacting transcendent stories through symbolic, experiential pedagogy. But we may be unique in relishing these stories as God’s exalting truth.
How can we foster kindness and softness in our own extended families and homes these holidays? Here are some thoughts.