Books with eye-popping visuals
At select summer camps, children can explore a different culture while experiencing full immersion in a world language.
Blogger Trish Adkins suggests 5 ways to help Hurricane Sandy victims, starting with donating money.
Health foods blogger Trina O'Boyle recommends a new candy called UREAL. It leaves out many unhealthy ingredients found in traditional chocolate and peanut butter cups.
Reviews of The Onion's Great Escape by Sara Fanilli and A World of Food: Discover Magic Lands Made of Things You Can Eat by Carl Warner.
Among the many groups performing in July and August, The Plants sprout up at the Abington Art Center's Kidfest and Phoenixville's Colonial Theater.
Petition the USDA to ban this substance made of connective tissues and beef scraps from use in the National Lunch Program, urges mom blogger Paige Wolf.
The best lullaby CDs soothe stressed parents long after baby outgrows them, says reviewer Kathy O'Connell. Here are some recommendations.
Summer camp is a great way for kids to gain world language skills, described as "a ticket for future economic prosperity."
Dan Zanes' new CD, Little Nut Tree, is at home in both modern folk and the kids' music genre, with fine world rhythms thrown in.
With the U.S. and Chinese governments cheering them on, an increasing number of Philadelphia-area schools are offering Chinese instruction.
For kids' summer reading, books of light facts go well with light meals, light suntan and plain old light.
In their CD Original Friend, the South Carolina trio Lunch Money combines an intimate sound with universal truths of friendship.
These entertaining illustrated kids' books are packed with facts.
You don’t need to wait until your child reaches middle school to begin world language instruction.
The infant and toddler brain is like a sponge. A well-run class can provide a first group learning experience and a chance to discover and explore.