I felt so disappointed for my son in his inability to excel at baseball. I had simply concluded that he lacked talent, and that was that. Of course, I would cheer him on and encourage him as long as he was interested, but, I assumed, the writing was on the wall. I pigeonholed him as “not an athlete”, just like me. Knowing now that it is quite likely that his vision was at least partially to blame for his trouble is a humbling reminder: our kids are not just small versions of ourselves.
Another example of why we need to resist the siren call of “free healthcare.”
An anecdote about decision making in the information age.
Because adoption and doctoral education as practiced in the United States are hallmarks of multicultural policy
Against the recommendations of positive psychology
Practice makes perfect.
What makes practice?
If someone is good at something, it is the result of practice
The litmus test to sell a baby carrier
A family is not a democracy.