Pregnancy, Babies, Parenting News & Tips

Nick Cannon Talks about his Diaper Duty

By Renee Anderson / Nov 17, 2012 05:56 AM EST
  • Nick Cannon and Mariah Carey
  • (Photo : DWNews Recent Celeb Gallery/http://dirtywhorelebrity.com/ Flickr) Nick Cannon Talks about Diaper Duty

Nick Cannon has literally created a "Daddy Day Care" for his little children.

During a chat with Anderson Cooper, the actor/rapper revealed his life at home with wife Mariah Carey and twins Monroe and Moroccan.

"The kids run the house. We are just running and chasing after them," Us Weekly quoted Cannon as saying during an interview on "Anderson Live" on Tuesday. "My wife is being the diva that she is. I'm trying to keep up with them."

Like Us on Facebook

During the interview, the "America's Got Talent" host also revealed his "diaper -duty."

"We all do it but for some reason, I get that duty a little bit more," Cannon said. "I'm not scared of it. I go in, I put the gloves on."

Questioned on Carey's feud with Nicki Minaj on "American Idol" last month, Cannon expressed his support for his wife.

"I was a little disappointed with the producers, because that's not what 'American Idol' is about," Cannon said. "I felt like they fed off it a little bit.

"My wife is the classiest and strongest woman I've ever met, so she's handling it the way she's supposed to handle it."

After six weeks of dating, Cannon married Carey, winner of five Grammy Awards in 2008. The couple welcomed their twins, daughter Monroe Cannon and son Moroccan Scott Cannon in 2011.

© 2014 ParentHerald.com All rights reserved. Do not reproduce without permission.
Featured Video : Never Leave Your Child Alone in the Car: Parents Urged to Take Heat Stroke Seriously Before it's too late

People who work shifts at a higher risk of type 2 diabetes

People who work shifts may be at higher risk for type 2 diabetes, according to a new study. The risk is highest among men and those who work rotating shift patterns.

Read More »

Physicists create tool to foresee language destruction impact and thus prevent it

There have been numerous cases of cultural changes throughout history. Either by imposition or assimilation, cultural traits are transmitted between neighbouring regions and often one replaces the original cultural traits of the other. Physicists Joaquim Fort, from the University of Girona (UdG), and Neus Isern, from the Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona (UAB), are experts in modelling these phenomena by adequately representing a reality, as they have demonstrated with their previous projects.

Read More »

Why do men prefer nice women?: Responsiveness and desire

People's emotional reactions and desires in initial romantic encounters determine the fate of a potential relationship. Responsiveness may be one of those initial "sparks" necessary to fuel sexual desire and land a second date. However, it may not be a desirable trait for both men and women on a first date. Does responsiveness increase sexual desire in the other person? Do men perceive responsive women as more attractive, and does the same hold true for women's perceptions of men? A study published in Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin seeks to answer those questions.

Read More »

Parent's death in childhood may increase risk of early death: Study

People who experienced the death of a parent while they were children appear to be more likely to die prematurely themselves, according to new research.

Read More »

New Research: When it hurts to think we were made for each other.

Aristotle said, "Love is composed of a single soul inhabiting two bodies." Poetic as it is, thinking that you and your partner were made in heaven for each other can hurt your relationship, says a new study.

Read More »

Background TV can be bad for kids

University of Iowa study shows link between TV programming and children's learning and development

Read More »

Many overweight children think they are thinner

Most children and teens who are overweight perceive themselves to be much thinner than they actually are, according to a new report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Read More »

Obesity Linked to Low Endurance, Increased Fatigue in the Workplace

U.S. workplaces may need to consider innovative methods to prevent fatigue from developing in employees who are obese. Based on results from a new study published in the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Hygiene (JOEH), workers who are obese may have significantly shorter endurance times when performing workplace tasks, compared with their non-obese counterparts.

Read More »

Wide-Faced Men Negotiate Nearly $2,200 Larger Signing Bonus

Study finds men with wider face are successful when negotiating for themselves, but not so when the situation requires compromise and collaboration

Read More »

Schizophrenia has clear genetic ties, new DNA study suggests

In the largest study of its kind, researchers have learnt there are over 100 genes that play a role in the development of schizophrenia - one of the most common psychiatric disorders affecting people around the world.

Read More »

Preschoolers Can Reflect on What They Don’t Know

Contrary to previous assumptions, researchers find that preschoolers are able to gauge the strength of their memories and make decisions based on their self-assessments. The study findings are published in Psychological Science, a journal of the Association for Psychological Science.

Read More »

How children categorize living things

Linguistic, cultural forces shape children's understanding of the natural world

Read More »

Real Time Analytics