Women have succeeded in any job you dare name. As politicians, soldiers, doctors, steel pipe manufactures, scientists, and presidents of countries, they have often put men to shame. And we must remember that women frequently succeed brilliantly in all these fields in addition to bearing and rearing children. Since there are so many outstanding ones in the world, do you want to be a Stay at home mom or working and fight for your job?

Working

Women won their independence years ago. After a long, bitter struggle, they now enjoy same educational opportunities in the world. And also, they have constantly proved that they are equal and often superior to men in almost every field. All it known to all, women cause far few accident than men since they are too conscience and responsible to drive like menace! And we must remember that women frequently succeed brilliantly in all these fields in addition to bearing and rearing children. Since there are so many outstanding ones in the world, do you want to be a Stay at home mom or working and fight for your job?

Work, definitely the answer! Increasingly women are bringing in either equal or in some cases increasingly the majority of the household income. Any woman who stays at home is choosing an impoverished life. Staying at home allows fewer opportunities for full human flourishing than public spheres like the market or the government. This less flourishing sphere is not the natural or moral responsibility only of women.

Working keeps you in the game career-wise which also helps you stay connected to the larger world and satisfies your natural yearning for intellectual stimulation. It also conductive to keep the spark in your honey may also take less effort than if you stayed home. However, having quality time with your child before and after long hours on the job can be exhausting, particularly when your baby is ill or fussy. And your will have a heartbreak on mornings when your kids desperate for you to stay home.

Affluent and well-educated men rarely leave the workforce, a portion of affluent and well-educated women do opt out. When these women choose to devote their skills to childcare rather than to the workplace, they are “perpetuating a mostly male ruling class”—precisely the type unlikely to help make the case for more flexible work arrangements that would allow more women back into the workforce.

The result is disempowering for less-well-off women, who have fewer public female role models, and for the opt-outers themselves, who find it hard to re-enter the work place and, if divorced, may have to depend on their husbands for support. According to several studies, women in the United States suffer a 10% to 15 % dock in future earnings when they have children—a drop that doesn’t affect men.

Women actually have are often illusory, shaped by inequalities in the work force, and circumscribed by a cultural discourse that hammers home the message that women are failing their children if they don’t stay home.

Many women choose to take time off without knowing very much about what impact it will actually have on their futures: A recent study found that a full 93 percent of “highly qualified” women who have opted out want to find a way back in and can’t.

Stay at Home

Many people believe that a woman’s maternal desire made possible by her partner’s ability to financially support the family is what leads a mother to leave her career. Sometimes, stay at home means boredom. However, babies are miracle of your life I have to say that. As your baby’s primary soother and cuddler, you will know him better than anyone else. If you stay at home, your babies will be cultivated much better than those left for jobs. And you will feel your babies are clingier than those of working moms. I speak as a stay-at-home mother, a stay at home mummy said. I know that if you choose to stay at home with your children it is a worthwhile job. It is now clear that many mothers feel the same.

Almost two-thirds of working mothers with young children would like to give up their job to care for their family, according to a report published recently. More than 80 % of parents said they were ‘physically worn out’, while 68 % felt ‘exhausted’ and ‘ emotionally drained’. 80% of mothers surveyed said they had less than an hour a day to themselves while 57 % of parents felt there was not enough time in the day for normal family life.

However, stay at home mums are in a dreadful position if the marriage breaks down, especially if the father starts a second family. Unless he’s superrich she will be expect to suddenly get a job that houses, clothes and feeds herself and the children; his contribution will probably not even cover the utilities. She may end up on benefits; she won’t have a pension.

women. As women, we often judge each other’s family and career decisions harshly, so be careful next time you find yourself starting to pass judgment on a woman based on her decision to manage career and children, be a stay-at-home mother, or to not have children at all.

 

Whether stay at home or work for support family is a choice of