Help for busy, overwhelmed women. Therapist Julie Hanks answers your questions and offers strategies to help you carve out time for yourself.
Hannah Montana, Honey Boo Boo, Dance Moms, and even Fancy Nancy often showcase sassy and sarcastic girls, often labeling them as “cute”. Brooke Walker, host of KSL TV’s Studio 5 stopped by last week and chatted and asked my thoughts on this question, “Are we raising divas?” I share a few thoughts on the topic. My daughter was excited that she got to participate in the shoot too.
Want to live happy? Stop worrying about what others think. Therapist, Julie Hanks, has 6 reasons to let go of seeking other’s approval.
Therapist Julie Hanks, LCSW, owner and executive director of Wasatch Family Therapy, cautions women to remember that a digital life is the best version of someone, not the entire picture.
Therapist Julie Hanks says kids benefit from both parenting styles, but moms could learn a lesson or two from dads.
Well-meaning moms, trying to do too much, may be at risk for anxiety and depression. Therapist, Julie Hanks, says intense, overly involved parenting can backfire. She has tips to help moms lighten up and live happy.
Information continues to come in this morning after the overnight shooting, at a movie theatre in Aurora, Colorado. It’s a senseless tragedy where the details are tough to take. Knowing this situation will dominate our televisions over the coming days, how can you help your kids make sense of it all?
Cooperation and communication between divorced parents are crucial to a child’s well-being. It’s often difficult for ex-spouses to transition from intimate partners to “business partners”. You are both in the business of successfully raising your child or children together.
1) Nurture your child’s relationship with other parent
You don’t need to be friends with your ex-spouse, but you do need to be a friend to your child’s relationship with them. Regardless of your feelings toward your ex-spouse, it is in your child’s best interest to support and nurture their relationship with your co-parent. Your feelings or opinions toward your ex are none of your child’s business. The only exception to this is if you believe your child is in danger of being neglected, abused, or harmed.