mommy blogger

Much like every other challenge we face as new parents, there are no rules.
I am now nearly six years in and I am also a mother to a beautiful little girl with a head full of hair. I did not know it then but my journey to being natural has steadily prepared me for being a mother that instills confidence in her child.
I'm not a fake, I'm a fighter and my word I'm earning my stripes. I did have cancer and hopefully I do not any more. But I did and it was real. I have nothing to feel guilty about.
Today, I'm going to speak my mind and just type it! I've never done a post like this before and I'm not sure what to expect but I feel like I need to share my feelings with you.
I'm sitting at Starbucks. It's 7:05 p.m.. I have a notebook with me. I have doubts about trying to record my thoughts here, in this way, but I've seen so many people do it, that I am willing to give it a go.
Go ahead, hop over to Forbes.com and tell me how many pictures you find of influential women wearing a 1″ inseam.
Samantha Jaydiel, the once-popular mommy blogger of the website, "Just a Slice of Us," told sources earlier last week that her small family's inability to "do anything even remotely interesting" has left her with no choice but to give up blogging until they turn around.
An early fan of Twitter, Frye says she found herself posting about the ups and downs of motherhood. "I loved it because I
When my daughter locked me out of our apartment so she could eat dog food, I wrote about it and got advice on how to start "time-outs." When I didn't have time to shave and my daughter started petting my legs and saying "Good Puppy," I wrote a funny blog post about it.
The truth is, most women who dream of becoming financially successful women bloggers will do so only if they stick to covering the most traditional of female subjects: mothering and home. Other subjects just don't pay.
My daughters have both taken self defense classes and know how to kneecap an adult male. All I can do is resist the urge to call and check up on them, because if I do that, the predators will have won.
Do women really have such utter certainty in their own abilities as mothers, their own flawless judgment, that they feel compelled to assail Elizabeth Edwards about her parenting?