In this week’s episode of ‘In Case You Missed It,” here are a bunch of pieces from The Post’s On Parenting section.

There was the piece about finding clothes typically for boys that also fit (and are sold to) girls. Thanks to Awesome Alice, the 5.5 year old who wrote a letter to Gap about it. This writer considered that maybe she shared too much on Instagram of her newborn son, but then she realized she was creating a modern day scrapbook that they can cherish for years. This piece by Alison Lowenstein, about what her tribe of mom-friends did with and for her after her husband died, had me reeling and also appreciating friendships. And here we have another utterly beautiful piece about what it’s like to be the sibling of a kid with autism. A patriotic little girl whose father is Muslim is upset about the Muslim ban, so her mother tries to explain what is great about America. A sociology professor and mother wrote about how to help kids who are witnessing a not insignificant amount of hatred. And a study by Common Sense Media shows kids are consuming more news than ever, but don’t know what’s real and what isn’t. Here’s how parents can help them digest what they read and see, according to Devorah Heitner, author of Screenwise: Helping Kids Survive (and Thrive) in Their Digital World. Meghan Leahy offers suggestions to a parent concerned about a daughter’s ADHD diagnosis. And parents, listen to this professor and please let your kids choose a major themselves. Finally, kids are coming to school hungry. Still. Here’s what some people are doing about it.

Interesting things we’ve seen elsewhere:

Always on the hunt for good podcasts? Here are 15 for kids that parents will also enjoy, in this great list from Fatherly.

The youngest person ever at the National Spelling Bee is crushing it. She’s 5, and her name is Edith.

What it’s like to have a miscarriage in the social media age.

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