Stay-at-Home Dads

Spoiler alert: College scouts aren't watching your child's basketball games.
YouTuber Glen Henry wants people "to see black men as not scary figures."
The attraction is visceral, instant and natural. Before I know it, I'm thinking about those well-lit aisles and big red carts and white, gleaming floors. I need to be there.
“I don’t like you, Dadda.” (My son, this morning.) I feel quite lucky that parenting is not subject to a formal review process
Some people live for their children. They stay in a career they don't like because it pays well enough to provide the very best for their children. I think that is admirable. Don't get me wrong, I would give my life to save any of my kids, but I have a different outlook.
Decades of research has shown that higher involvement from fathers in parenting is directly correlated with the child's chances of being successful. Also, it also goes without saying that the child enjoys a more secure emotional environment and a better social life with a supportive dad around them.
Everything you think about stay-at-home dads is wrong.
All year round, the nation is fed a steady diet of false claims about dads. These myths hurt everyone -- children, women, men, businesses, and all of society. They fuel the backward structures that prevent gender equality from taking root. (Why offer men a chance to do caregiving if they're just going to sit around and do nothing anyway?)
We've had similar talks before where I said I needed to change, but they rarely lasted longer than a month. But this last
Both men and women should be held to the same expectations of responsibility when they create a child together.