James Fischer is an easy going 15-year-old, considering he allowed Q13 News to follow along to witness the uncertainties of learning how to drive.
SEATTLE -- Good manners and etiquette can sometimes seem like a lost art.
Teens are busy.They have school and extracurricular activities.
PIERCE COUNTY -- For so many of us, a little encouragement while learning goes a long way.
Racism exists.Hurtful and vulgar acts occur daily in local schools.That’s what a group of teens had to say last month at a Q13 News panel discussion.“I get really offended,” said Cierra Martinez, a junior from Federal Way. “Just the jokes they try to make about race are just something I feel should be taken a little more serious.
When it comes to dating and socializing, times have changed.Today’s teens aren’t limited to interacting with just those in their neighborhood or high school.
The common thread that binds so many of us is how we feel.
Teenage life is busy these days.That’s what a group of high school students we sat down with recently made clear.When asked what was the biggest challenge teens face, junior Hope Martin from Silverdale didn’t hesitate.“I would say it’s definitely extracurriculars with academic classes and trying to find the perfect balance of getting everything you need to get done in a day,” she said.She wasn’t alone in her assessment.“I read this study that Gen z students are depressed, stressed, and grade obsessed,” said Daniel Lee, a junior at Olympia High. “I feel like achievement on grades.
SNOQUALMIE, Wash -- Teenagers today have never known a world without the internet.According to a study by Common Sense Media, they spend an average of nine hours a day online.
Technology is often praised for making life easier and more convenient.When we sat down recently with a panel of teens, they talked about how much easier their lives are thanks to the technology at their fingertips.“If I were to pick any tangible piece of like anything that I would have for the rest of my life, to get me through life, it would be my phone,” said Jalen Johnson, 18, a senior at Seattle’s Summit Sierra school. “It wouldn’t be my car.”The teens also discussed the issues technology creates, pointing out not only the pressures tied to social media but also the barriers that their phones and technology create.“I definitely think that phones don’t help,” Johnson said. “We know from neurological science that development happens between interactions between people.
Not even being in labor stopped one Missouri college student from completing her finals. Nayzia Thomas is a sophomore at Johnson County Community College in Kansas City.
A Portland mom says she bought a can of baby formula from Walmart that wound up being flour.
Video showing a dad giving his 2-month-old son a pep talk at the doctor's office has gone viral.
SEATTLE - All week we are tackling the topic of infertility, but fertility treatments aren't the only way people build their families.
We know this is a very complicated topic that brings up all sorts of questions, comments, and overall feedback.
My husband and I are very grateful to be expecting a baby in November. But it's not at all how we thought starting our family would go, and I know we aren't alone.
Considering acupuncture for fertility? Here is advice from Stephanie Gianarelli, founder of Acupuncture Northwest and Associates:
SEATTLE - When Kelli and Pete Miller decided they were ready to have kids, they found out they couldn't naturally conceive.
With millions of people battling infertility around the world, we wanted to tackle some of the common myths and misconceptions associated with fertility treatments.