What To Know About Single Moms?

Mother and daughter holding hand together with love in vintage color tone

Even in today’s sophisticated society, single parent families are often stigmatized and thoughtlessly perceived as not entirely as practical as two parent families. Most single mothers can confirm how these of a stigma appears to linger over our heads like some dark, ominous cloud.


As an example, men presume because we have kids, we’re desperate for husbands, schools consider us to be working with a disability and not many churches have created ministries exclusively for us. I could go on. By some, our families are seen as abnormal, incomplete or fragmented. Our houses are known as “broken” and therefore are indirectly connected with creating defective or maladjusted children.

The sad truth is that the vast majority of the men and women who raise these criticisms have had limited exposure with powerful single parent households and are narrowly interpreting “so called” study written by those who know little about us or the “human” side of our families.

Toma nota

Allow me to be one of the first to tell you that contrary to popular belief, most single moms succeed wonderfully at raising healthy, happy well-adjusted children. In a lot of categories, our household types outshine both parent counterparts. By no means am I glamorizing single parenting as an ideal family situation. Two-parent households do produce a continuum of support invaluable to healthy youth development. Nonetheless, the story does not end there.

Our families, however, do have some special, undeniable advantages that effectually enable us raise healthy, well-developed kids. Our one-parent families have a tendency to make a less troublesome environment than that of a few of our two-parent families. For instance, parents in a troubled two-parent household tend to be overwhelmed by keeping a healthy marriage and can easily overlook the psychological and developmental needs of the children.

Likewise, two parents in psychological duress unintentionally model an unhealthy, undesirable version of family life in plain view their kids. Growing up in this atmosphere can affect harmful cycles and patterns of broken relationships through centuries! On the other hand, single parent households do not fall prey to such pitfalls.


We can engineer equilibrium and emotional wellness in ourselves without the added worries connected with or caring for a partner. In summary, all we have to worry about is ourselves! Within our houses, our children see no arguing or see power struggles between the two authority figures. Because of this, many single parent homes are better equipped to supply a relaxed, fun home setting for children to grow, develop and flourish. It’s been stated that children of healthy unmarried parents frequently acquire competencies and valuable life skills that prepare them to be productive, independent adults.

Also, if working well our families are to be closer and combined with each other. Undoubtedly, our family structure does have its fair share of challenges, but none of them are fatal. Yes, ideally a child should have two healthy, well-balanced parents but it does not always work out that way. So we have to accentuate the positive and go on to excel as moms, flourish as girls, and create healthy young people despite being unmarried and despite the prejudices from our family types. So, hold your head high and embrace who you are and where you are during this”single parent” period in your life.

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