Working Moms Outside Home

Working Moms Outside Home


Working moms are producing mentally ill children, says author

Working moms are more likely to have children with mental illness, according to psychoanalyst Erica Kosimer. “I was actually seeing an epidemic level of mental disorders in very young children,” the author of “Being There” told The Post. Her advice for working moms is to maximize attachment time at home. “Put all of your distractions in a basket: your computers, your iPads, your phones. Don’t pick them up ‘til your baby goes to sleep,” Kosimer warned. In the United States, 27 percent of new moms go back to work after just a few weeks.

[ see reference article and link(s) below ]

God right again.

The rise in abuse, the wholesale slaughter of kids in public school, the corruption in the legal system can be traced back to mom – or rather – lack of mom.

Teach the older men to be temperate, worthy of respect, self-controlled, and sound in faith, in love and in endurance. Likewise, teach the older women to be reverent in the way they live, not to be slanderers or addicted to much wine, but to teach what is good.

Then they can train the younger women to love their husbands and children, to be self-controlled and pure, to be busy at home, to be kind, and to be subject to their husbands, so that no one will malign the word of God.

Similarly, encourage the young men to be self-controlled. (Titus 2:2-6)

Bonus Wisdom:

Being There: Why Prioritizing Motherhood in the First Three Years Matters by Erica Komisar

Of course maximizing the first 3 years isn’t going to cut it either.

The wise woman builds her house, but with her own hands the foolish one tears hers down. (Proverbs 14:1)

_____________________________________________________________________ ~ opinion unto righteousness ~ timothy williams
[proverbs 18:2]

Tuesday, February 27, 2018
Concept of

Article Reference

(—A powerful look at the importance of a mother’s presence in the first years of life

**Featured in The Wall Street Journal, and seen on Good Morning America, Fox & Friends, and CBS New York**

In this important and empowering book, veteran psychoanalyst Erica Komisar explains why a mother’s emotional and physical presence in her child’s life–especially during the first three years–gives the child a greater chance of growing up emotionally healthy, happy, secure, and resilient.

In other words, when it comes to connecting with your baby or toddler, more is more.

Compassionate and balanced, and focusing on the emotional health of children and moms alike, this book shows parents how to give their little ones the best chance for developing into healthy and loving adults. Based on more than two decades of clinical work, established psychoanalytic theory, and the most cutting-edge neurobiological research on caregiving, attachment, and brain development, Being There explains:

• How to establish emotional connection with a newborn or young child–regardless of whether you’re able to work part-time or stay home
• How to ease transitions to minimize stress for your baby or toddler
• How to select and train quality childcare
• What’s true and false about widely held beliefs like “I’m not good with babies” and “I’ll make up for it when he’s older”
• How to recognize and combat feelings of postpartum depression or boredom
• Why three months of maternity leave is not long enough–and how parents can take control of their choices to provide for their family’s emotional needs in the first three years

Being a new mom isn’t easy. But with support, emotional awareness, and coping skills, it can be the most magical—and essential—work we’ll ever do.