The back-to-school season can be a frantic time for moms. Inviting your husband to help can minimize the tension in your home, proving to be good for both your parenting and your marriage.
We’re called to serve, whether it’s feeding the poor, caring for the sick or teaching children. When you and your spouse answer this call together, you can discover new opportunities to enrich your marriage.
When a friend goes through divorce, you’re at a higher risk for divorce. But you’re not doomed to follow that trend. If you build and strengthen your marriage, you can make it stronger than ever.
Have you ever wondered what your teen is thinking? Jerusha Clark unpacks three ways your teen’s brain is changing and what you can do to parent more effectively in the midst of the drama.
The house and children aren’t solely my responsibility. And the chaos isn’t entirely mine, either. My husband, Greg, is an equal partner with equal responsibility. He’s not simply “helping” me.
Researchers found that it’s important for couples to share the load of doing the dishes. Here’s my takeaway: Women who had a husband who helped with washing dishes were happier in their marriage.
You and your spouse need to know why God put you here on earth and what He wants to accomplish through you as husband and wife. You can then become intentional about achieving that common purpose.
Parenting adolescents isn’t easy, and conflict surrounding raising kids can harm a marriage. But you and your spouse can work as a team to build your marriage — even while raising your kids.
Andy and Sandra Stanley navigated their years as parents of children in the home through the use of four general stages of parenting.
It’s amazing how fast you can go from being an energetic young married couple to riding in a minivan loaded with kids. And the transition from married to “married with kids” is not easy!