Using science to help children grow!

Children are the hope of the family, and each lucky one is well cared for by several generations. From the mother’s scientific preparation to the pregnancy, from the pregnancy to the birth of Darling, this is a perfect and sacred process. Darling can grow up healthy and happy, is the wish of all parents, but we can not blindly desire, but to find the most scientific and effective way to protect the healthy growth of children!

Home Science

Why scientific parenting ?

Scientific parenting is an approach to parenting based on scientific research.


It is a way to ensure that your parenting decisions are based on evidence, not guesswork. It looks at the best current evidence and applies it to parenting decisions such as discipline, nutrition, sleep patterns, and communication. Scientific parenting also looks at the long-term effects of parenting decisions, rather than short-term gains, to ensure that children develop in the best possible way.

Scientific parenting can help parents make informed decisions to best meet their children’s needs.

Based on the research and real-world experience of psychologists

Our commitment to evidence-based parenting is rooted in the extensive research and practical experience of psychologists. By relying on sound psychology principles and real-world experience, we empower parents with the knowledge and skills they need to raise confident, well-adjusted children.

Home Psychologists

Our goal is to make scientifically-proven parenting practices accessible to all

small nudges
Small Nudges
Big Impact​

By making subtle adjustments in our parenting approach, we can unleash incredible growth and transformation in our children. These small changes, such as active listening, setting boundaries, fostering empathy, and nurturing respect, have a profound impact.

While these individual changes may seem small, their cumulative effect creates a powerful force that propels our children towards a brighter future. These adjustments influence various aspects of their lives, including academics, relationships, and emotional well-being.

Communicate with parents around the world

  • Learn about the latest parenting trends

  • Learn about parenting styles in different cultures

  • Learn about different parenting philosophies

  • Learn about different approaches to parenting

  • Learn about different parenting techniques

Home Communication

Share your parenting experiences to help more parents

As parents, we all have our own unique experiences and challenges in raising children. From the joys of watching our children grow and learn to the struggles of balancing work and family, parenting can be both rewarding and exhausting. But no matter what our individual experiences are, we can all benefit from sharing our stories and advice with other parents.

Community Messages

My experience in training children to use the toilet

My experience with potty training my toddler was a positive one. We started by introducing the potty chair and talking about it in a positive way. Then we started practicing sitting on the potty chair with clothes on and then without. We also read books and watched videos about potty training. We also used rewards and positive reinforcement when my toddler was successful. We also made sure to take our time and not rush the process. Overall, it was a successful experience and my toddler is now potty trained. My advice to other parents is to be patient and take your time. Don't rush the process and be sure to use positive reinforcement and rewards when your toddler is successful. Introduce the potty chair in a positive way and read books and watch videos about potty training to help your toddler understand the process. Finally, be consistent and don't give up when there are setbacks. With patience and consistency, your toddler will eventually be potty trained.

Mathilda Brinker

Don't pass on your bad habits to your children

I am a father and I have been going to the tavern for a drink almost every day before I go to work for many years now. On a snowy morning, after saying goodbye to my wife and children, I walked straight to the pub again, intending to have a drink. I hadn't gone far when I felt someone following me, and when I turned around, I found my son, who was less than eight years old, stepping on my footprints in the snow and saying excitedly, "Look, Dad, I'm stepping on your footprints!" The child's words made me think, "I'm going to the pub for a drink, and my son is following my footprints!" From that day on, I changed my bad habit of drinking every morning and never visited a tavern again.

Mark Valentine

We should listen more to our children's ideas

One night, I came out of the kitchen and saw my 3-year-old daughter putting a big towel on the floor and jumping around on it. This towel but I just washed it today back, I am anxious and angry, just about to scold my daughter. She was excited to say to me: "Mom, you see, I am dancing in the Clouds!" Looking at her excited face, I was stunned, no longer rebuke out. I sat down and watched my daughter dance. She hopped and spun and rolled on the big towel. That one face intoxicated appearance, as if he stood above the clouds. It took a while for her to stop and climb into my arms. I can not help but sigh, thanks to her timely expression of their own so that I can enjoy tonight's beautiful dance of the clouds. Soiled towels, in our adult eyes, maybe children's mischief and destruction; however, in the child's pure and beautiful mind, but may be beautiful music and beautiful clouds. They had no intention of destroying it. If we criticize children from the perspective of adults, their unique perspective and amazing imagination will be brutally stifled. So when it comes to“Disruptive” events, I suggest listening to your child first.


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