With school events and meetings, hectic sports schedules and afterschool activities, kids and parents alike need to prepare for the transition back to school. An expert offers tips.
Kids in Maryland and D.C. are back in school this week. Students in northern Virginia return next week. It\’s a good time to get the homework habit right.
As children transition from vacation to school, drivers need to be extra-alert.
It\’s back to school for many students in the D.C. area — and back to busy schedules for many families. A chef has creative, kid-friendly recipes the whole family will enjoy.
Consignment shops, swap meets and re-sale websites can help cut
back-to-school shopping costs as many students start a new school year.
On average, families will spend more than $650 on back-to-school
shopping — an increase of five percent since 2013, according to the National
You can think of it as a pep-rally with Washington Wizards player John Wall to get kids psyched to go back to school.
RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Virginia is giving shoppers a break on buying back-to- school supplies. Gov. Terry McAuliffe’s office says the annual back-to-school sales tax holiday will begin Friday and run through Sunday. During the…
Mark your calendar, Virginia and Maryland\’s annual back-to-school tax holidays are around the corner.
Many kids getting back to class juggle the stress of high academic expectations along with extracurricular activities.
Dozens of school kids got a fresh haircut and some school supplies before their summer break ends Labor Day weekend. Area barbers, stylists and firefighters volunteered Monday at the Charles Houston Recreation Center.
Whether school has started or it is still a few weeks away, there are easy ways to get kids into a math mindset and ready for class.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says colds are the main reason why children miss school. In fact, 22 million school days are lost each year because of the common cold.
Lunchrooms will soon be swarming with students who are hungry for more than just knowledge.
Dr. Roberta DeBiasi, chief of Pediatric Infectious Diseases at Children\’s National Medical Center, says there is no need for panic over the threat of tuberculosis now that classes are beginning again.