Pat McNees and Debbie Brodsky talk about what personal histories are, and what personal historians do, and why Tell your story now. But you can either run from it, or learn from it. When Sting did this, his creativity was reborn. Songs exploded from his head.
It was about reading her five-year-old daughter's diary. Kim knew her daughter had been writing in her diary and Kim wondered what was going on in her daughter's head. She took the key and opened the book. She was worried she might find out that her daughter was sad or angry or hiding something.
Instead, she found that her daughter was happy and loved her life. Kim wrote a sweet and endearing post about this experience and her relief to find her daughter happy and healthy.
Now, it's known that the Huffington Post has some of the meanest, angriest, trolliest commenters around.
I always imagine many of them living in vans down by the river or licking Cheetos residue from their fingers while typing their raging opus in their mother's dark basements. Well, Kim struck a nerve with her post and got those vans and basements rattling with anger.
So many people came out screaming at Kim for "violating her daughter's privacy," for "betraying her trust," and flat out calling Kim a terrible mother.
All of the comments got me thinking. I saw nothing wrong with what Kim did. A few people made the distinction that her daughter is only five, but if she were 15 then it would a be a violation, blah, blah. I have been very clear in making sure my children have never even gotten the idea that they have a right to privacy in my home.
Sure, my kids can bathe in private or close the doors to their bedrooms, but they cannot keep diaries locked away or drawers in their dressers off limits from me and the Hubs.
Why do we think that children deserve privacy? Why do we think that some how we're betraying our precious snowflake's trust by reading her text messages or his emails? I'm not betraying their trust, I'm parenting.
They don't get to keep secrets from me. They don't get to leave this house without telling me where they're going, who they're going with, and when they will be back. They can have an opinion and they can tell me my rules suck, but I really don't care.
I have a job to do.Bad things can happen during the day even. So curfews don’t effect anybody. I think that curfew somewhat helps the teens stay out of trouble but teens are always out on the streets doing whatever they want. Any time of the day a teen can cause harm but curfews just tries to decrease the harms teenagers can do at night.
Either way they’ll still do . In conclusion, I highly believe that curfews do not keep teens out of trouble. Teens have so many opportunities to do bad things and ways to do them. Teens have windows, cars, friends, access to drugs and alcohol.
Though all teens may not be doing bad after curfew, the majority is which ruins it for the ones who don’t do mischievous things. I personally believe that curfews will not prevent teenagers from getting into trouble.
Even with a curfew teens will eventually find a way to do whatever they want. If that means skiving school, sneaking out or lying. Ever loved a book or story, and been unable to find another quite like it? Maybe we at Magic Dragon Multimedia can help to steer you in the right direction.
A Continuum of Mood States. Many people are puzzled by the term "Unipolar Depression," which is another term for Major Depression. The term "Unipolar Depression" is used here to differentiate Major Depression from the other famous sort of depression, Bipolar (or Manic) Depression, which is a .
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