When it comes to financial planning for parents, there are five basic financial decisions every parent should make. You need to do what is necessary to make good financial choices so you can give your kids the lives you want for them—and maybe not have to work for the rest of your lives to do it!
From setting up tax payments to minimizing financial risk, you’ll need to finish these tasks before your nanny begins working. Here’s what you need to know when hiring a nanny and becoming a household employer, including paying taxes, paying your nanny legally, and reducing financial risk.
Are you one of the thousands of New York families that hired a summer nanny for your child care needs this year? The good news is a summer nanny can be much less expensive than you think when you pay the nanny legally due to the way tax and payroll laws work out.
Leadership skills are the most sought after by employers, and certain after-school programs can help prepare your child to be a successful adult. It is essential to teach students how to take the initiative and adapt to new circumstances, how to communicate effectively, and how to negotiate and resolve conflict in a way that builds and bolsters sustainable, stable relationships.
How paid sick leave, expanded Family and Medical Leave Act, tax credits, and more can affect you and your nanny during the coronavirus pandemic.
They are specialists who love and care for your kids in your absence and for many families, their nanny is more than just someone who works for them. Many times, nannies become a part of the family and are involved in the children’s lives for years to come, well after their “job” as a childcare specialist is completed. If you’re looking to hire a nanny, here are some important must-knows before you start the hiring process.
From telemedicine to booking house calls, technology can help keep your family safe and healthy. The New York metro area leads the U.S. in the number of COVID-19 cases, but there is some good news: There are lower infection rates in children. Plus, those ages 19 and younger who have been tested appear to have […]
Ask any new parent if their sex life has changed postpartum. If they answer with a quick and cool “not really, why?” they are lying to your face. Or at least hiding something. Because babies. Change. Everything. It’s fairly common for new parents to struggle sexually—at least for a little while. Why does this happen, and what can you do about it?