Jul
05
2010

Originally published in The Globe and Mail

1. If they have a good time, that’s great. But don’t spend too much effort trying to make them have a good time. Don’t be too disappointed if the vacation does not work out for them. You can’t force someone to enjoy themselves. Also, teens often get a lot more out of a vacation than you think. You just don’t get to see it: “Like I’m going to say, ‘Oh. Wow. This is great.’ to my parents. I don’t think so.”

2. Electronic devices are good. During the year, you may cut back and limit their use, but on family vacations – especially for long car trips – they’re a blessing. You’ll definitely get less of this: “I’m bored. There’s nothing to do.” There’s always something to do when you have the electronic world at your finger tips.
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Jul
02
2010

A number of things can happen this 4th of July weekend. What will you be doing?

Watching fireworks?

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Jul
01
2010

Today, New Jersey Attorney General Paula Dow is joining The Foundation for Advancing Alcohol Responsibility's Ron Engle and others to kick off a summer's worth of programs to fight underag

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Jun
30
2010

One local program we’re very proud to support is SoberRide.

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