Children benefit so much from the inherent differences in how mothers and fathers approach situations. Sitting down and working through how to meet everyone’s needs will help the whole family.
Working Mother published an article by Zawn Villines that alleges anything less than a perfect 50/50 split in household labor is domestic abuse.
It’s okay to vent and complain sometimes. I read Liz Petrone’s viral Facebook post with equal parts awe and empathy. But then we need to be thankful and work smarter.
As a tribute to Father’s Day, I’d like to describe the household labor of two fathers I’ve known: my own father and my husband, the father of my children.
It’s not that I believe plungers are more important than people, but I do think keeping a clean house best serves the mortals—big and small—that I love.
Just a quarter of today’s parents regularly assign chores to their kids. That means their kids are missing out.
While women often notice many basic domestic chores that may slip a man’s notice, husbands and fathers are often the ones who notice myriad other household needs.
Sheryl Sandberg says applying feminism to chores will lead to more sex. The study she cites actually says traditional gender roles lead to more sex.
A new study claims that dads who do more chores raise daughters with higher career aspirations. The only problem is that its results are garbage.
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