Terribly expensive! Parents in Sydney's rich suburbs spend up to $ 1000 in Halloween lollipops for children
- Families in the lower north coast of Sydney spend up to $ 1,000 on Halloween lollipops
- Children in Mosman and Willoughby will clean up on Thursday afternoon
- Houses on Holt Avenue and Spencer Road in Mosman often no longer have lollipops
Parents in some of Sydney's most prosperous suburbs spend up to $ 1,000 in Halloween lollipops for children, showing new numbers.
Children on the lower north coast of Sydney can expect to clean up on Thursday, as families are willing to stock up as the parties in the area expand.
More than 1,700 children went to Holt Avenue in Mosman in 2018 and the popular street is expected to become busier.
Parents in some of Sydney's most prosperous suburbs are willing to spend up to $ 1,000 on Halloween Halloween lollipops (stock image)
Ema Haussman told The Sydney Morning Herald that she no longer had lollipops during Halloween nights within 15 minutes.
& # 39; The following year we spent around $ 1000 to make sure we had enough – we barely did, which was a bit insane, & # 39; she said.
Mrs. Haussman said there are two popular Halloween streets, including hers and Spencer Road in Mosman.
& # 39; It is self-evident that it is a significant financial burden for many households in the two Halloween streets, especially if they do not buy in bulk, which I would not expect most, & # 39; she said.
Mrs. Haussman has chosen to buy her lollipops in bulk from Costco because it has become so expensive.
Linda Petrone left Mosman last year and said the Halloween streets are popular and bring people from all over Sydney.
She said she had spent at least $ 500 a year on lollipops and even met a family who had traveled from Paramatta in western Sydney just for the experience.
Children on the lower north coast of Sydney can expect to clean up on Thursday, as families are willing to stock up as the parties in the area expand (stock image)
& # 39; We were always the only house that had lollipops to spend the night, many others closed because they were running out, & # 39; said Mrs. Petrone.
Despite the fact that they had to spend hundreds of dollars on lollipops, some houses got eggs last year when they ran out.
Residents went to social media where they raised concerns about spending large sums of money to keep up with children's demands.
Parents in nearby Willoughby have had to enforce a rule whereby children can only take one lollipop from each house, while more than 2,000 people take to the streets.
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