For children of parents with cancer
I want to apologize for the way I may have acted, for the things I didn’t do and the words I never spoke.
Maya and Marc Silver understand what it’s like for the million or so teens whose parents have cancer each year.
We parents want to shield our children from the worst of our cancer, but in the process, we can rob them of their emotional rights to process and grieve in their own way.
So please have that awkward conversation about your son’s testicles. You could save his life.
When both parents get cancer, a teenager steps up to help out, pulling the family closer.
When one person in a family has cancer, it’s like the whole family has cancer, and you have to let everyone deal with it however they need to.
I said yes, not realizing it would mean I’d end up in pink snakeskin pants and 5-inch Nicole Miller heels, rocking out to Nirvana and sipping Champagne in Manhattan photography studio.
I chased her through the hotel, but I couldn’t find her. Then again, Lee Rhodes is tough to keep up with. She’d just spoken at Mom 2.0, the annual blogging conference held this year in Miami, and I wanted to hear more about how she’d launched glassybaby, a unique, colored glass votive company that employs [...]
More than 120,000 people have “liked” the page, including me, even though I’m pretty sure you can make your own Bald Barbie with two swipes of a sharp razor.