Jan White wrote:It reminds me of a guy in my high school who decided, I think maybe to make some sort of point about something, to wear skirts and dresses to school for a while. His point was never made because no one really paid any attention. He got a few comments in the hallways in between classes at the beginning, but it was fun and nonjudgmental, nothing that put him on the spot or made him uncomfortable.
Joseph Lofthouse wrote:
Kenneth Elwell wrote:[b]
Elle, my neighbor is a stay-at-home dad.
When they moved in, I went to meet them and learned that she worked in a doctor's office, and he was home with the kids (two preschool boys). That didn't phase me at all... "oh, cool" I thought (might have even said it out loud.)
Greg Mamishian wrote:
Greg Martin wrote:"If God gave you the ability to do something who is man to go against that"
I hope you don't say that to the person who robs your house. (lol)
Kenneth Elwell wrote:Elle, how about telling them how you are both very happy with the arrangement.
You both love the time you get to spend with your children, and it's a way for him to spend more. Ditto with the homestead.
You found a job you enjoy/love/is your dream job, and him...not so much.
So, you choose to both be happy about your work/careers, and it makes you happier at home.
Maybe it's even a gift to you from him that you get to follow a passion in your work, and from you to him to not make him go to a job he hates?
Now you share good funny stories about your days, instead of complaints and silence.
Dillon Nichols wrote:It is a secular movement, and other definitions I've seen are more explicitly anti-religion, among other things.
Chris Kott wrote:I'm not a feminist because that brand of thinking, in my opinion, suggests a zero-sum game.