Nav: Home

Children Current Events

Children Current Events, Children News Articles.
Sort By: Most Viewed | Most Recent
Page 1 of 25 | 1000 Results
Why do children tattle?
When young children see a peer cause harm, they often tattle to a caregiver. (2018-04-05)
Fathers' involvement may help prevent childhood obesity
Fathers are becoming more involved with raising children, but limited research has examined their association with childhood obesity. (2017-06-21)
Is it ok for parents to be supportive to children's negative emotions?
New research suggests that whereas mothers who are more supportive of their children's negative emotions rate their children as being more socially skilled, these same children appear less socially adjusted when rated by teachers. (2017-06-16)
Diabetes may be going unnoticed in many UK children
The true number of children with type 2 diabetes may be far larger than doctors realise, warn experts in this week's BMJ. (2004-05-20)
UK must tackle mental health needs of refugee children
More than a quarter of refugee children living in the UK have significant psychological disturbance, finds a study in this week's BMJ. (2003-07-17)
Heavier birthweight linked to increased risk of obesity in early school-aged children
In a recent study, babies who were large at birth had an increased likelihood of being obese when they were in kindergarten to second grade (age 5 to 8 years). (2017-07-07)
Parents need help to talk to their children about cancer
Parents need help to talk to their children about cancer, say researchers in a study published online by the BMJ today. (2006-04-13)
Increased rates of methylphenidate use in children following parental divorce
Using data from the National Longitudinal Survey of Children and Youth, a study conducted in Canada from 1994-2000, Dr. (2007-06-04)
Study examines bone health in children with leukemia
In a Journal of Bone and Mineral Research study that followed 186 children with Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia (ALL) for 6 years after initiation of chemotherapy, approximately 1 in 5 children experienced a non-vertebral fracture and 1 in 3 had a new vertebral fracture. (2018-05-23)
Seat belts as effective in children as in adults
Despite standard seatbelts being designed for adults, they protect school age children at least as well as adults, finds a study in this week's BMJ. (2002-05-09)
Do mothers' parenting attitudes & behaviors change with their first- and second-born?
New research reveals that mothers hold similar views and attitudes when parenting their first and second children, but their parenting behaviors with their two children differ. (2018-08-08)
The Lancet Respiratory Medicine: Intermittent montelukast in children aged 10 months to 5 years with wheeze (WAIT trial)
This study of 1,358 children investigated whether intermittent montelukast -- a drug widely used to treat wheeze and other asthmatic symptoms -- compared with placebo, reduced wheezing episodes in children aged 10 months to 5 years, and whether patient outcome differed according to genotype. (2014-09-08)
TV effective 'painkiller' for kids
TV really does act like a painkiller when it comes to kids, reveals a small study published ahead of print in the Archives of Disease in Childhood. (2006-08-16)
Children with both autism and ADHD often bully, parents say
Children with both autism and attention deficit or attention deficit hyperactivity disorders are four times more likely to bully than children in the general population, according to a study released today in the journal, Ambulatory Pediatrics. (2007-05-17)
Noninvasive test may predict asthma attacks in children
A new technology may help to noninvasively analyze lung sounds in children and infants at risk of an asthma attack. (2017-07-19)
Gastrointestinal symptoms not linked to later autism
Children with autism are no more likely than children without autism to have had gastrointestinal disorders, finds a study in this week's BMJ. (2002-08-22)
War and peace research gives voice to children
Little is known about children's perceptions of war, peace and terrorism. (2006-05-26)
Many Malaysian children with epilepsy are vitamin D deficient
Long-term use of antiepileptic drugs is a significant risk factor for vitamin D deficiency in children with epilepsy. (2016-07-06)
Young children are skilled negotiators
Young children are skilled negotiators when it comes to relationships and the content of play, reveals a thesis from the University of Gothenburg, Sweden. (2010-06-21)
Low activity levels found among children with asthma due to parental health beliefs
Researchers at the Johns Hopkins Children's Center report that 20 percent of children with asthma do not get enough exercise, even though physical activities such as running and swimming have been shown to decrease the severity of asthma symptoms. (2004-04-05)
Disparities in treatment of children in the emergency department based on their insurance status
In 2009, children with public insurance were three times more likely and children with no insurance were eleven time more likely not to have a primary care physician, compared with children with private insurance. (2012-05-10)
Suspicious spots on the lungs do not behave like metastases of rhabdomyosarcoma
Small spots on CT scans of the lungs of children with muscle cancer do not have an adverse effect on survival according to an international research team in the Journal for Clinical Oncology. (2019-02-14)
Young girls less likely to attribute brilliance to their own gender
Six-year-old girls are less likely than boys to believe that members of their gender are brilliant, reports a new study, which also found that girls at this age are more likely to shy away from activities said to be for children who are 'really, really smart.' (2017-01-26)
Less television and more gathering around the dinner table prevents
Sitting down to a family meal more often and cutting down on television watching can help keep children from becoming overweight, according to a new University of Missouri-Columbia study. (2007-01-31)
How deployment affects families
Approximately 2 million children in the United States have at least one parent deployed in military service; 750,000 of those children are 5 years old and younger. (2013-04-18)
Malaria in the Middle East -- New study reveals worrying trend
Malaria is not usually thought of as a major disease in the Middle East, but a study from Yemen in this week's BMJ reveals worryingly high levels of severe malaria in children. (2006-10-19)
Use of topical corticosteroids in children with eczema does not have negative side effects
A new study published in the journal Pediatric Dermatology reveals that routine, long-term use of topical corticosteroids for treating children with eczema does not cause any significant, negative side effects. (2011-04-21)
Children with epilepsy are at increased risk of dying early
While epilepsy and migraines in children and adolescents are closely related neurologic disorders, youth with epilepsy face a significantly higher risk of dying prematurely. (2016-01-13)
Full fat milk and butter may help prevent asthma
Young children who regularly eat products containing milk fat are less likely to develop asthma, concludes a study in Thorax. (2003-06-30)
Epilepsy drugs during pregnancy linked with later childhood behavioral problems
A new Epilepsia study has uncovered an increased risk of behavioral problems in children of mothers with epilepsy who took common antiepileptic drugs during pregnancy. (2019-06-05)
Snoring may increase risk of learning problems in some children
Some children who snore may be at increased risk of learning problems, according to a study presented at the American Thoracic Society International Conference. (2003-05-19)
New book studies the impact of having a parent in prison on the child
This recently published book, co authored by Professor Adele Jones form the University of Huddersfield, studies the impact that having a parent in prison can have on the child, and makes recommendations for services to tackle these issues. (2013-07-30)
Uninsured kids in middle class have same unmet needs as poor
Uninsured children in families earning between approximately $38,000 and $76,000 a year are about as likely to go without any health care as uninsured children in poorer families. (2008-10-21)
Children of immigrants have advantage in academics, school engagement
A new study finds that children of immigrants have an advantage over children of native-born Americans when it comes to the transition to adulthood. (2012-09-11)
Bunk beds risky for children
Children under the age of 6 are at significantly increased risk of injuring themselves falling out of bed. (2000-12-04)
Why do some children read more?
A new study of more than 11,000 7-year-old twins found that how well children read determines how much they read, not vice versa. (2018-04-11)
Bilingual children more likely to stutter
Children who are bilingual before the age of 5 are significantly more likely to stutter and to find it harder to lose their impediment, than children who speak only one language before this age, suggests research published ahead of print in Archives of Disease in Childhood. (2008-09-08)
Augsburg: Weight issues in children starting school
Immigrant children have a greater risk of obesity and being overweight. (2008-12-22)
Children in care less likely to get meningitis vaccine
Children looked after by local authorities are twice as unlikely to receive meningococcal C vaccine than children at home, concludes a study in this week's BMJ. (2003-02-13)
Concern over institutional care for children in Europe
Researchers in this week's BMJ express concern over the largely hidden extent of institutional care for children in Europe. (2006-02-23)
Page 1 of 25 | 1000 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   

Trending Science News

Current Coronavirus (COVID-19) News

Top Science Podcasts

We have hand picked the top science podcasts of 2020.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

Listen Again: Reinvention
Change is hard, but it's also an opportunity to discover and reimagine what you thought you knew. From our economy, to music, to even ourselves–this hour TED speakers explore the power of reinvention. Guests include OK Go lead singer Damian Kulash Jr., former college gymnastics coach Valorie Kondos Field, Stockton Mayor Michael Tubbs, and entrepreneur Nick Hanauer.
Now Playing: Science for the People

#562 Superbug to Bedside
By now we're all good and scared about antibiotic resistance, one of the many things coming to get us all. But there's good news, sort of. News antibiotics are coming out! How do they get tested? What does that kind of a trial look like and how does it happen? Host Bethany Brookeshire talks with Matt McCarthy, author of "Superbugs: The Race to Stop an Epidemic", about the ins and outs of testing a new antibiotic in the hospital.
Now Playing: Radiolab

Dispatch 6: Strange Times
Covid has disrupted the most basic routines of our days and nights. But in the middle of a conversation about how to fight the virus, we find a place impervious to the stalled plans and frenetic demands of the outside world. It's a very different kind of front line, where urgent work means moving slow, and time is marked out in tiny pre-planned steps. Then, on a walk through the woods, we consider how the tempo of our lives affects our minds and discover how the beats of biology shape our bodies. This episode was produced with help from Molly Webster and Tracie Hunte. Support Radiolab today at