Mothers reveal the BIZARRE things for which they are ashamed of other judgmental parents – including chocolate milk and iPad use in public
- Mums & # 39; s said their friends have tried to be ashamed of parenthood
- The mothers said they used common parenting methods and were confronted
- A friend regularly gave her children nuts about the mother's allergic child
Frustrated Australian mothers have revealed the bizarre things they have been embarrassed by other parents – including feeding their children chocolate milk and allowing them to use iPads in a restaurant.
A mother, known as Libby, said she was going to a mother's group when another member became angry because she gave her five-year-old son a bottle of chocolate milk.
& # 39; Do you know how much poison is in it? & # 39; The other mother told Libby according to Mamamia.
As they raise their own children or discipline others, these mothers have told about the unexpected recoil they received from their now often former friends
She told me that my children would turn out to be "zombies".
Libby said she was forced to listen to the confronting mother Google the ingredients of the milk and give her a lecture – before the child asked for it.
Another mother, known as Jennifer, spoke about a confrontation with her girlfriend about the common use of iPads in a restaurant.
Jennifer said she allowed her three children under the age of 12 to use their iPads while waiting for food.
The problems struck after her friend's children realized they didn't have their devices and Jennifer & # 39; s suggestion that they share was quickly swept away by her friend.
& # 39; Do they really need their iPads now? & # 39; Said her boyfriend.
After she had initially set the case aside when lunch arrived, her friend again raised the issue.
A mother, known as Libby, said she was going to a mother's group when another member became angry after handing her five-year-old son a box of chocolate milk
& # 39; She became irritated and told me that my children & # 39; become zombies & # 39; and that she didn't want that to happen to her children, & # 39; said Jennifer.
Jennifer said she had finally had enough and accused her boyfriend of being old-fashioned – causing her boyfriend to storm out of the restaurant and break up for months.
A mother known as Emily said she often struggled to make her friend and neighbor understand the dangers of her children eating nuts around her anaphylactic daughter.
Another mother, known as Jennifer, said her friend stormed the building because of the usual use of iPads in a restaurant and said her children would grow up to & # 39; zombies & # 39;
Emily confronted the girlfriend after she had brought nuts for her children to snack in her house before the friend shot back and said she & # 39; nothing healthy & # 39; had given to her children to eat.
& # 39; I think she wasn't really a friend if she didn't care about my daughter's safety, & # 39; said Emily.
Do you ever have the children of others & # 39; older & # 39; to become? This expert says YES
The Australian parenting expert and father of six. Justin Coulson said that parents have the responsibility to discipline children – especially if the parents do not do it themselves.
While the expert and the author note that there are numerous opinions and opinions about the discussion, he believes that discipline was more about instruction than punishment.
& # 39; This gives an alternative twist to things! Disciplining is not about punishing, it's about teaching, whether it's our child or someone else's child.
& # 39; And if done correctly, with kindness and kindness, most parents would welcome another parent who will teach their child how to behave. & # 39;
Dr. Justin Coulson (photo) said that children need discipline, but it should always be focused on guidance, instruction and help
Dr. Coulson argued for a responsible approach to discipline by saying that people need to intervene & # 39; teach, guide and instruct & # 39; when children need it.
& # 39; Children need discipline. But it must always be focused on guidance, instruction and help.
& # 39; If so, we can safely say that it is everyone's responsibility to be involved in raising and disciplining children. & # 39;
He emphasized that all disciplinary measures taken with regard to someone else's child must be done in a calm and non-judgmental manner.
Dr. Coulson said that when a child was young, distraction and separation are usually sufficient & # 39; would be to defuse a situation.
He then advised the child to provide a simple explanation that what they were doing was not OK.
& # 39; By being polite and calm, everyone involved (the children and the other parent) can recognize that we are not there to hurt or punish anyone, "he said.
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