Most Active Stories
- Sen. Kelly Ayotte's State Director Resigns Following Prostitution-Related Arrest
- O'Malley Connects With Young N.H. Voters -- Musically
- Fish And Game Gets An Earful On Proposed Ban Of Chocolate As Bear Bait
- Keene City Council Rejects Permit For 2015 Pumpkin Festival
- N.H. House Passes Budget, Cuts $300 Million From Hassan's Plan
All Things Considered
Wed June 19, 2013
Effects of "Sibling Aggression" On Kids Can Be Significant
Siblings fight. Almost any family with children knows this- and yet what we know about the effects of that fighting may be changing.
A new study from the University of New Hampshire shows that sibling aggression may leave deeper marks on children than we’ve previously understood.
Corinna Jenkins Tucker is an associated professor of family studies at the University of New Hampshire, and lead author of the new study, which appears in the July 2013 issue of Pediatrics. She explains the findings to All Things Considered host Brady Carlson.