I preferred using my own shopping cart pre-pandemic for the purpose of easier hauling around before going to the parking -- but the COVID pandemic ushered in more benefits in my use of my own carts way beyond my expectations. With the need for more protection and minimizing the possibilities of contracting the novel coronavirus as much as we can, one thing is for sure: living means having to still go out to get certain essentials every now and then. This
Just my two cents as a mom of a toddler (not as a doctor nor a psychologist). I just read this post: ABC News: iPad generation's fingers not ready to write, teachers say At this time and age, i think it is inevitable that children would get a hold of mobile devices and get screen time more than the mere TV of our generation (unless the entire household completely shutdown their own devices at home and whenever they are with kids —
This is worth reading whether you are young or not so young. I read this post in social media: https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/career-advice-i-wish-had-25-shane-rodgers This is an excerpt from the said post: "4. Deprioritise your career when your kids are young If you have skills, commitment and passion, careers tend to take care of themselves. Over the long haul, it really doesn’t matter if you have a few years when your career is in canter mode while you prioritise young children. This should apply to men and women.
I read this social media post: Motherhood Is Not a Woman's Most Important Job: It's more like an unpaid volunteer position you commit to for life My two cents here... Some people tend to say, the best kind of work you can get is working with your passion and not treating your work as a job. As mentioned in this article, motherhood, a very fulfilling and miraculous experience one can have, is not a job and a mother doesn’t get paid for
I watched this Ted Talk video: My two cents here: In many things in this world, we believe having a strong foundation is crucial. So the ever-challenging role of parenting should not ignore the importance of being there, especially in the first few years of a child’s life. Clearly, there will be sacrifices in individual lives and careers of parents, but such sacrifices, especially on “me” times, won’t last that long. It’s more like an investment to better family life, I suppose. I’m