In addition to great articles,  they also have a free "Find a Therapist" tool that allows you to search by location, insurance, issue, and type of therapy.

The National Association for the Education of Young Children or NAEYC promotes high-quality child care experiences.  Click on "Accreditation" and "Search the Directory" to find a NAEYC accredited program in your area.

Alfie Kohn challenges the status quo and really gets educators and parents thinking about why they are doing what they are doing.  Could rewards be harmful?  Check out his website to find out.

I highly recommend doing a Common Sense Media search before taking children to see a movie, or letting them play a video game, watch a TV show, or read a book.  You can quickly find out if that movie or show is age-appropriate for them and why.  They break it down into categories such as violence, language, sex, positive messages, and role models.  It's a great tool to use.

This program offers lots of sex ed courses for moms and daughters and dads and sons, from guy talk to where do babies come from?  Too many children think babies come out of the butt because they talk to each other instead of getting accurate, age-appropriate information.  Courses are mainly in LA and Orange County, CA but are also available online.

This documentary shot by a physician and mother about her own struggles with her daughter wanting a smart phone is a great way to start the discussion about social media, video games, and the internet with your own pre-teen.  Watch the trailer and see the movie when it comes to your town.

Zero to Three sees the importance of the first few years of life.  They want infants and toddlers to have emotionally healthy relationships with their caregivers, to set them up for lifelong health and well-being.

Resources for Infant Educarers or RIE was founded by Magda Gerber and continues her legacy of treating infants with respect so that they can become connected, competent, self-confident adults.