NYT Parenting

NYT Parenting

@NYTParenting

Followers10.8K
Following105

Evidence-based guidance for you to parent with confidence.

Joined on October 26, 2018
@NYTParenting Statistics

We looked inside some of the tweets by @NYTParenting and found useful information for you.

Inside 100 Tweets

Time between tweets:
7 hours
Average replies
1
Average retweets
2
Average likes
12
Tweets with photos
0 / 100
Tweets with videos
0 / 100
Tweets with links
0 / 100
Fun Fact

Everyword is a Twitter account created by Adam Parrish in December 2007 to share every word in the English language on Twitter. Since then, this account has tweeted 84k+ words.

About 10 percent of Black, Hispanic and Latino participants in a Philadelphia study of pregnant women had been exposed to the coronavirus, compared with 2 percent of white participants. https://t.co/t3EirucSgq

0
3
4

“Before it used to be, ‘What experience do you have? How many kids have you been able to handle?’” a nanny said. Now it's "How long have you been symptom-free?” https://t.co/3iF7XVZdg2

1
0
2

California’s two largest school districts made the joint call amid a White House push to get children back into classrooms. https://t.co/3PLx0Ni2En

1
1
3

Share the whole thread with friends and family: https://t.co/9vCXsCr4by

0
1
0

9. For more information on how to safely form a quarantine pod, read the full article by @lindy2350 here: https://t.co/1KgjLhTD1e

1
0
0

8. Then, set firm ground rules. What kinds of activities are OK, and what’s off-limits? What might constitute a “breach” in the pod? Keep in mind if there is a breach, you can always pause the pod for two weeks while the exposed family quarantines.

1
0
1

7. Discuss the length of your commitment. Are you expecting that the pod will last months? Or would you rather start with a two-week trial period, and then check back in to see how things are going? Discuss this sooner rather than later to avoid miscommunication.

1
0
1

6. Brace yourself for awkward conversations. You will need to discuss your personal life with your pod — what your family does every day, how you get groceries, how often you order takeout, etc.

1
1
3

5. Choose households led by people whose judgment you trust, @ZoeMcLaren, a health policy researcher, recommends. A bit of risk is inevitable in daily life, so pick people you know will make smart decisions in tricky situations.

1
0
3

4. Also, try to find a family that has a low risk of complications from the coronavirus. For higher-risk households, make sure they are comfortable with the risks being taken and that *you* are comfortable and willing to modify your behavior to accommodate them.

1
0
2

3. Keep in mind that even if just one person in a household is at high risk for contracting the virus — maybe someone is an E.R. doctor — that person’s risk will spread over to your family members, says @JuliaLMarcus, an infectious disease epidemiologist.

1
0
2

2. “If the other household is already caring for their neighbor and playing occasionally with their cousins, then there are a number of ways an infection chain could start,” says @StfnFlsch, an infectious disease epidemiologist. The idea is to create a closed loop.

1
0
1

1. First, you’ll want to find a household that is being as careful as you are. Ideally, they’re mostly staying home, wearing masks when they’re not, and haven’t been socializing with others. This means *anyone* else. More on that in a sec.

1
0
1

Schools say they can’t reopen five days per week unless they get major financial help from Washington to pay for health and sanitation costs https://t.co/DEZTVOBFXr

0
3
4

What questions do you have about schools reopening? Let us know, and our reporters may pursue the story. https://t.co/8BxGot91sE

2
0
0

With new details about the novel coronavirus emerging and states wobbling toward reopening, why do we still know so little about how the virus affects pregnant women? https://t.co/9BQUan1lGg

0
1
0

About 30 million American kids rely on free or reduced-price breakfast and lunches during the school year. But with schools closed for the summer, families are left scrambling to cover those meals. https://t.co/eV0VC4ICIK

0
6
4

Why do I miss my husband even though he's in my face 24/7? I explore how to survive your marriage when it feels like you're coworkers in the world's most existentially depressing office in this week's @NYTParenting newsletter https://t.co/IMuCvy1d7K

11
21
195
Next Page