Once I was married with kids and we had settled into our own home, I wanted to be that person, comfortable in her own surroundings -- like Uncle Tom -- and 99 percent of the time I was. Who was I as a housekeeper? Maybe I would call her a slob. Too harsh? Okay.
Krista Carothers, Jennifer Berson, Kevin Berson, David Kay and Marissa Klein Kay join HuffPost Live to explain how parents show kids fluid gender roles by splitting household chores.
With winter hitting its peak, homes are quickly becoming tight quarters as we hole up to ride out the rest of this frosty
For all of you mamas insisting your immaculate house is messy, and all of you normal mamas therefore afraid to have anyone come into your house ever, because that level of clean is just not achievable due to kids/time/dogs/life/constant art projects, let's set some guidelines.
In 2009 I moved into a 200-square-foot cottage. The rent and location were awesome, but there was one problem. Half my stuff didn't fit in the place. So I got rid of it. Furniture, old clothes, books, shoes, art. And you know what? I haven't missed any of it since.
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By Katie Arnold-Ratliff Need help organizing? Look to the fascinating science of your stuff. Keep in touch! Check out HuffPost
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That's totally our resolution this year.
Our home is our haven. In a perfect world, everything would be clean and neat with everything exactly where we want it. But
I can hear what you're thinking right now. Really, she's talking about dividing up chores? Yawn. But here is the thing. Household division of labor is one of the problems that causes the most stress in young marriages.