Some kids have the talent and drive to make beautiful and useful items, but selling them is a problem because most online solutions are geared towards adults.
Build a marketplace for items handmade by kids. The platform should take into consideration the legal and mental situation of the kids selling: their age, parents’ involvement, particular logistical problems, etc.
Although there are some sources of information for parents on a movie’s suitability for a certain aged child, these are quite dry and sometimes it’s hard to decide without watching the film.
A website where each movie is graded by parents who saw it. Each such review should be as contextual as possible, giving the reader the points pro and contra, the personal experience and age group suitability based on their child. This way the reader will have a better filter to apply it to their own child’s age and personality.
As your children start making things like drawings, etc., you accumulate a growing number of their works of art. If you are like me, you try to keep it organized in one place but after a while, it starts to be chaotic and haphazard.
A studio where you can send on a weekly (or ad hoc) schedule your child’s works you would like to keep. Artists at the studio will build a collection of these, keep them safe and organized. They will also create a unique journal of these, edit it to look beautiful, update it regularly, and create an online version so you can see the progress. Any time they think a journal is ready to be finished and to start a new one, they will consult with you and create a new one. You can, of course, get the original anytime, or a professionally printed facsimile.
As many as one in ten teenagers might be suffering from clinical depression. It would be helpful if a simple tool were available for parents to do a preliminary test.
An online questionnaire that parents can fill to the best of their knowledge and that would give a simple general assessment and recommendations for more help when needed.