Dr. David Kalenberger is the head of a fertility clinic in Oklahoma City.
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When David Ellis Dickerson was 12, he got a new bike, and his father decided to use the occasion to teach David a lesson. But the lesson David learned wasn't the one his father intended.
A private basketball coach teaches a young student some things his parents don't agree with. David Kestenbaum has the story.
Lisa LaBorde has two daughters, and having grown up an only child, she can't understand why they fight all the time. Her idea of sisterhood is more like a scene from The Sound of Music. Wanting to create that kind of bond for her girls, Lisa decides to enlist the aid of science to see if she can turn these enemies into friends—in just one month.
Continuing from our prologue, host Ira Glass checks in with Lisa and her older daughter, Kennedy, to see how the experiment went. After a month, they've charted surprising results, learned that the girls aren't the only ones in the house who need to change, and found out just how much money it takes to get a twelve-year-old to play with a five-year-old.
Cody's parents try to get him to unlearn some of what AJ taught him—and it's difficult.
Jay Allison and his 12-year-old daughter discuss what radio station to listen to. She wants music.
Genevieve Jurgensen and her husband Laurent lost their two daughters—Elise and Mathilde—at the ages of 4 and 7. Actress Felicity Jones reads from her book The Disappearance: A Memoir of Loss, in which Jurgensen tries to explain their lives and their deaths to a friend, in a series of letters.
A husband and wife face a decision about their autistic son's future, and whether he should continue to live with their family.
Sketches from the neo-futurists on the subject of double lives.