Digital media and technology are great tools parents can use. There has been an increase in the number of digital health tools available, particularly related to parenting and child development. While none of these are designed to replace professional or medical advice, here are some websites that could be useful tools for parents seeking additional information or support.
The websites listed here are not affiliated with or specifically endorsed by Childhelp. This list is an example of the various options that are available publicly; please use your discretion to determine which websites best meet your needs.
Zero To Three
Mindfulness can reduce stress and positively support your physical and mental health. Use our resources to practice mindfulness at home and work.
From pregnancy to potty training to the best baby walking shoes, discover advice, tips, and tricks from the Parenting editors to make family life easier.
HealthyChildren.org is an American Academy of Pediatrics website for parents and caregivers that is dedicated to the health of all children. Here you can find a wide range of parenting and caregiver resources.
The story of your number is the story of your ACE history. ACEs are Adverse Childhood Experiences. But that number does not define us. It is simply an entry point to our own personal story. Where it leads is up to you.
The Parent Toolkit is a one-stop resource designed to help parents and caregivers navigate their child’s growth and development from Pre-K through 12th grade.
Child Mind Institute
The Child Mind Institute is an independent, national nonprofit dedicated to transforming the lives of children and families struggling with mental health and learning disorders.
Center for Diesese Control
Positive parenting tips to help you learn more about your child’s development, safety, and health at each stage of your child’s life.
This project was supported by Grant Number 90CA1855 from the Administration on Children, Youth and Families, Children’s Bureau, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. The opinions, findings, conclusions and recommendations expressed in this publication are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Administration on Children, Youth and Families, Children’s Bureau, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.