Meninist Movement For Stay-At-Home Dads

Meninist Movement For Stay-At-Home Dads!

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I’m so tired of women talking about my sweet ass every time I drop off my children at soccer practice.  I can’t take my kids to the library anymore without some ignorant bitch trying to fondle my package.  Don’t get me started talking about sexual discrimination in the work place!  I don’t know how many times I got passed up on a job because some woman had a sweet ass and nice tits.  No wonder why drag is so popular!  I understand Bruce Jenner.  Life would be so much easier if I had some boobs and a vagina.  How long will it be before we stop the persecution of dads?

I tip my hat to the feminist movement.  The multiple battles confronted to advance women’s rights displays the courage of women and exemplifies the struggles of self fulfillment.   The hardships women overcame during the feminist movement is nothing to be sarcastic about.  A woman’s role in life should not be limited to serving her husband, taking care of children, having sex, and performing domestic chores.   A woman should be respected for whatever role is best for the family.  The notion of women being equal to men is widely accepted in civilized societies.  The feminist movement had a dramatic impact on family dynamics and helped women gain the respect they deserved.

I do not have women telling me that I have a sweet ass at the grocery store.  Women do not grope my package in public.  Mentioning a woman having a sweet ass and nice tits is misogynistic and proves that women still face discrimination after all of the progress from the feminist movement.  Having a vagina and boobs does not make life easier.  We are lucky to live in a society that has learned to protect and respect women.  Good men respect women.  Good dads teach their son’s to respect women.  Do women respect men?Did the Alpha female bring us back to the 1950’s?  Do wives know how to respect stay-at- home dads?

“Mommy Mommy!  What does daddy do?” asked a 10 year old boy?  Well that easy Johnny! Daddy gets you ready for school in the morning, keeps the house clean, makes dinner, and changes the babies diapers.  A good father takes care of children while living up to the ideals of the 1950’s.   A good man buys the woman flowers, takes her on dates,  makes babies whenever the woman wants, and spends 55 hours per week doing domestic chores.  A good father stays at home with the kids until kindergarten; and than he needs to start making money.  A good man bows down to his queen and offers her emotional support for her work stress.  Now get in the kitchen and make me a sandwich peasant boy!  Women have become very convincing at having it both ways!

The discrimination fathers face in the 21st century is not as transparent as the injustice women were subjected to before the feminist movement.  I am stay-at-home dad and like to write about my experiences raising my children.  I have been searching for a medium to describe my role of a stay-at-home dad and was immediately drawn to the feminist movement.  I was able to relate to the role of a mother from the 1950’s and her struggles for recognition.  The struggles stay-at-home dads are confronted with are serious but may never be acknowledged?  I realized that stay-at-home moms have more rights than stay-at-home dads and get more respect.  Not to many people have realized how the feminist movement steam rolled modern day stay-at-home dads?

A mother in the 1950’s was respected if she served her husband, did her chores, and took care of the children.  The husband took her out on dates, bought her flowers, and was aware of the emotions of raising children.  Mothers didn’t have their parents and in-laws asking  them what job they were going to get after the children started school.  Mothers didn’t have the stigma of doing something wrong because they were not making money.  Women in the 1950’s and future generations have been respected for fulfilling their role of a stay-at-home mom.  Fathers have been trying to find their place in society since women gained respect in the work force.  There are higher expectations for stay-at-home dads, less emotional support, and very little understanding.

I love my role of a stay at home dad.  Staying at home with children is the most rewarding job in the world.  I often feel guilty that I was unable to be a better provider for my family.  I feel like I did something wrong after my wife took the lead role.  These feelings were instilled in me during my childhood.  Society still embraces the notion that men should be the bread winners of the family.  Stay at home fathers frequently hear comments that reinforce the stereotype that men should be working and women should stay at home with children.  Can I please concentrate on raising my children, supporting my wife during graduate school, and figure out how to deal with the emotions of raising children without someone asking me, “Where are you going to work when the kids are in school?”  Will stay-at-home dads ever get any respect?  Can fathers talk about their emotions?

Women can find time to hang out with friends but are 1950’s old fashioned when it comes to taking their husbands out.  I do not have any money.  I wear sweat pants everyday.  I am exhausted from raising children.  I feel guilty spending money.  Do I need to get a part time job for romance?  Is it wrong for me to say “she never buys me flowers.  Am I wrong for thinking a wife should go out with her husband more than her friends?  Do fathers deserve more recognition for staying at home with children?  Can we silence the stereotypes, learn to support fathers, and embrace the feelings of men?  How can we stop the discrimination towards fathers and balance the dynamics of families?    

It’s time for a revolution!  We need to fight for father’s rights!                                              Support the Meninist Movement!

Peace out! Gotta Bounce!  My wife just got back from her pedicure and she wants me to make her a sandwich.

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