My philosophy on housework is that there are 3 forms of house-workers, those who do housework because they would like to and do it to the bare minimum, people who don’t and hate it like I do, and people who iron knickers no matter whether they work or not.
It has historically been and continues to be a mostly female job, whatever the fact that the majority of married women are currently in the LABOUR FORCE, as opposed to full-time housewives. Housework is a daily, seemingly endless and repetitive set of tasks. Housework hassles Housework is among the most frequent causes of arguments. Housework can become a distraction from the primary issue.
Housework is what a woman does that nobody notices unless she has not done it. Historically, housework has ever been a female pastime. Hunting is no more natural to men than housework is to girls. No reliable study has estimated men’s share of the housework at anything more than one.
Housework is something which plays a significant role in the lives of most people. While the researchers didn’t follow cohabitating couples over time to find out whether their branch of sanity changed after marriage, their analysis provides a “snapshot” in time of couples all around the world. Married men do less housework than live-in boyfriends, finds an global survey. Husbands and wives who burn off the oil daily at work are tired when they get home, and housework is the last thing they need to do.
The major problem as I see it is that my wife can not do very much around the house due to her handicap, and I am left to do the majority of the housework. Women are generally the ones sad about the absence of housework help from their partners. Here’s an interesting finding: It turns out that unmarried couples who live together are more likely to share the housework equally than married couples.
Perhaps once couples get married, the incentive for the guy to maintain his share of the housework decreases, hence he begins doing less of it. The obvious and acceptable solution to the housework issue is to let men do the housework for, say, another six thousand years, to even things up. Cleaning your house while your children are still growing is like shovelling the walk before it stops snowing. It’s not that men can not clean; it is simply not in their nature. If the dishes are not done, or there are no clean towels, someone takes note. Housework is also frequently so emotive because we are taught that part of loving someone is looking after their physical needs.
Housework has historically been and continues to be a mostly female job, whatever the fact that the majority of married women are currently in the LABOUR FORCE, as opposed to full-time housewives. Housework, if you do it correctly, can kill you. Love and respect are crucial ingredients in a relationship and sometimes housework becomes the battleground in which you fight for all these needs. By the 1970s housework was taking up much longer: an average of 70 hours per week1. Hunting is no more natural to men than housework is to girls.