How Much Do You Resemble Your Parents?

 

 

Hey there guys. How was your day? I hope you all are doing well. Today we will be discussing an important topic How much do you resemble your parents? It is an important topic because parents are the most important parts of our lives and we simply want to know more about this beautiful relationship. There are many such things which we could take into consideration while we are finding how much do we resemble our parents?

If we look at our current generation then you would realize that most of us are only running after materialistic things and we often forget the contribution of our parents in our lives. They spent their entire life just to take care of ourself and wanted us to be successful and live a happy life. There are many such people who are like this and later on in their life they regret that they didn’t took care of their parents and it is often very painful. There are many such things which we should have known before taking on these kinds of decisions. One of the main reasons why I see so much disconnect between the parents and the child is that there is just too much information that is bombarded on these children from a very young age.

They often know about certain things but may not possess the maturity to handle it. This often leads to not listening to anybody’s advice and think that they are the supreme. While I do agree that parents are not always right but the point still remains that children fall trap to this mentality and often makes the worst decisions of their life. They need to rethink their lives and have a good time with their parents. The child could learn from parents mistakes.

I hope you liked my short article. If you have any insights into the topic then feel free to share it down into the comments section below. Play the quiz as well and don’t forget to share it with your friends and family. I hope to see you in my next article.

“All parents damage their children. It cannot be helped. Youth, like pristine glass, absorbs the prints of its handlers. Some parents smudge, others crack, a few shatter childhoods completely into jagged little pieces, beyond repair.”
― Mitch Albom, The Five People You Meet in Heaven

“When a child first catches adults out — when it first walks into his grave little head that adults do not always have divine intelligence, that their judgments are not always wise, their thinking true, their sentences just — his world falls into panic desolation. The gods are fallen and all safety gone. And there is one sure thing about the fall of gods: they do not fall a little; they crash and shatter or sink deeply into green muck. It is a tedious job to build them up again; they never quite shine. And the child’s world is never quite whole again. It is an aching kind of growing.”
― John Steinbeck, East of Eden

“Through the blur, I wondered if I was alone or if other parents felt the same way I did – that everything involving our children was painful in some way. The emotions, whether they were joy, sorrow, love or pride, were so deep and sharp that in the end they left you raw, exposed and yes, in pain. The human heart was not designed to beat outside the human body and yet, each child represented just that – a parent’s heart bared, beating forever outside its chest.”
― Debra Ginsberg

“You know all that sympathy that you feel for an abused child who suffers without a good mom or dad to love and care for them? Well, they don’t stay children forever. No one magically becomes an adult the day they turn eighteen. Some people grow up sooner, many grow up later. Some never really do. But just remember that some people in this world are older versions of those same kids we cry for.”
― Ashly Lorenzana

“My daughter is seven, and some of the other second-grade parents complain that their children don’t read for pleasure. When I visit their homes, the children’s rooms are crammed with expensive books, but the parent’s rooms are empty. Those children do not see their parents reading, as I did every day of my childhood. By contrast, when I walk into an apartment with books on the shelves, books on the bedside tables, books on the floor, and books on the toilet tank, then I know what I would see if I opened the door that says ‘PRIVATE–GROWNUPS KEEP OUT’: a child sprawled on the bed, reading.”
― Anne Fadiman, Ex Libris: Confessions of a Common Reader

 

“Start the Quiz”

  • Question of

    Do you borrow your mom’s clothes?

    • Yes
    • No
    • Just her jewelry.
  • Question of

    Do you call your mother “Mom?”

    • Yes
    • No
    • When I need something.
  • Question of

    Did your dad help you choose your car?

    • Yes
    • No
    • What, and drive an armoured vehicle to the mall?
  • Question of

    Do you call your parents at least once a week?

    • Yes
    • No
    • Only because of the guilt.
  • Question of

    Does your romantic partner remind you of your father?

    • Yes
    • No
    • Only when he tries telling me how to drive!
  • Question of

    Were you a rebellious child?

    • Yes
    • No
    • Only when I was on a sugar high!
  • Question of

    Do you laugh at your dad’s jokes?

    • Yes
    • No
    • The puns, yes!
  • Question of

    Do you have the same job as your mother?

    • Yes
    • No
    • We can’t both be The Queen
  • Question of

    When you get angry, do you act like your mom?

    • Yes
    • No
    • I don’t know.
  • Question of

    Did your parents dislike most of your boyfriends?

    • Yes
    • No
    • They tried to be welcoming, but I knew which ones they hated.
  • Question of

    Which parent do you most look like?

    • Mom
    • Dad
    • I can’t tell. Everyone disagrees!
    • I don’t know them well enough to say.
  • Question of

    Do you notice an imbalance in how much fun you think your parents are?

    • Yes, my dad is more fun.
    • Yes, my mom is more fun.
    • They’re each fun in different ways.
    • They’re not fun.
  • Question of

    What kind of school did you attend?

    • Homeschool
    • Boarding school
    • Elite private school
    • Regular school near my house
  • Question of

    When did you move out of their house?

    • 18
    • 21
    • 23
    • I was never in it.
  • Question of

    What’s the most likely reason for you to call home?

    • To chat
    • To ask a question
    • To tell them something cool
    • Someone is dying, and I have no choice.

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