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Family Dynamics

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Publications

Publication Number: P1400
Publication Number: M2345
Publication Number: IS1795
Publication Number: IS1831

News

A boy and girl sit at a wooden table and use markers to draw on different colored sheets of paper.
May 6, 2020 - Filed Under: Family, Children and Parenting, MSU Extension Head Start, Family Dynamics, Coronavirus

Following nationwide closures of pre-Ks and early childhood education centers due to coronavirus, millions of parents are now caring for their young children at home.

Many Mississippi parents are wondering how to continue their young child’s learning, said Louise Davis, a Mississippi State University Extension Service professor with the School of Human Sciences. With a little bit of structure and some fun activities, young children can continue to develop the skills they need for school and beyond.

A smiling couple holds a smart phone showing a woman on a video call.
April 24, 2020 - Filed Under: Family, Family Dynamics, Coronavirus

Starkville High School senior Christian Leach has photographic proof of the day he sat in his front yard and signed to run track for Mississippi College this fall.

A young mother grabs her head in frustration while working from home on a laptop computer as her baby looks on.
April 7, 2020 - Filed Under: Family, Family Dynamics, Coronavirus

When it feels like every aspect of life is changing daily because of the COVID-19 pandemic, even the calmest person can be overwhelmed.

Working from home can be a big source of stress, as balancing family and job responsibilities is intensified by social distancing and other protective measures.

A child uses a colored pencil to write on a sheet of paper.
March 20, 2020 - Filed Under: Family, Family Dynamics, Coronavirus

COVID-19 turned millions of families into homeschoolers who suddenly must decide how to structure learning for their students.

A group of smiling graduates pose in caps and gowns.
March 20, 2020 - Filed Under: Family, Family Dynamics

The Class of 2020, born in the shadow of 9/11 and graduating with traditional senior activities marred by COVID-19, will know without a doubt that life events can be unexpected.

Success Stories

brightly colored wooden fence and gate
Community, Family Dynamics, Flower Gardens, Youth Gardening
Volume 3 Number 3

Before she became the Hancock County Youth Court judge, Elise Deano was a school teacher. She jokes that she became a lawyer because she taught school, but Deano wants to make sure young people get an opportunity to turn their lives around.

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