Benefits and drawbacks of utilizing Family as Babysitters


“Bonding” With Mom

Video taken from the channel: It’s Alex Clark


Babysitting pros cons

Video taken from the channel: Ella Marshall


Daycare or Nanny: What is the best choice for your family?

Video taken from the channel: Cityline


Pros and Cons of Babysitting!

Video taken from the channel: OliviaHeartsVlogs


Not a Babysitter Why Parents Should Play Games with their Kids Extra Credits

Video taken from the channel: Extra Credits


Pros and Cons of Using Family as Babysitters

Video taken from the channel: Healthy Mummy Tips


What to know BEFORE you hire a NANNY [from real nannies]

Video taken from the channel: Jessica Hover

Pros and Cons of Using Family as Babysitters Pros. There are several good points in using family for babysitting. One of the most attractive pros of using family as Cons. However, with the pros come cons to using family as babysitters. Ask one time too many or simply ask when Consider.

With all good, there also comes some bad. Let’s now explore the possible cons of using family as a babysitter. Cons.

Possible resentment. Since it’s free, convenient, and usually pretty easy to ask family members to watch your children, it can also become a little burdensome too. The chances of exposing your kids to virus are less since you’re not welcoming a complete stranger into your home. With a family member, you get more than just someone to watch your kids. Surely, grandma and grandpa wouldn’t mind dong extra tasks for your kids. 2.

Summary The Pros and Cons of Starting a Home-Based Childcare Business. Babysitting from home comes with its own unique pros and cons to keep in mind: Pros. No travel time. You don’t have to get in the car or take a bus to your babysitting job. Clients come to you.

You can watch your own children at the same time. Pros and cons of using family members as caregivers When trusted and loving family members provide care, the pros are significant. Most important, worries about your child’s or elderly parent’s safety are greatly lessened; you know the care will be high quality and that you can rely on the caregiver to show up when she says she will.

One of the greatest benefits of hiring family to take care of your child is that your child may already know or be comfortable with the caregiver. This article discusses the pros and cons of using relatives as childcare providers. Using Relatives as Childcare Givers Even as recent as a couple of decades ago, members of extended families were likely to live in fairly close proximity to one another, making it easy to share the burden of caring for each other’s children when necessary.

Parents who have good nannies swear by them. They like not having to deal with the politics of relying on a relative or with the hassle of daily pickups and drop-offs at a center. Getting to stay at home. No matter how ‘large’ the big family is, there are pros and cons of having a large family.

Note: These pros and cons are dependent upon a number of factors, including location, age difference between kids, outside support, financial stability, mental health, and much more. Some of these pros and cons may not apply to everyone. Weighing the pros and cons of relative care Relative care certainly has its benefits.

For example, you can usually be sure that your family has your child’s best interests at heart. “I don’t think I would have gone back to work if my sister – or another relative – hadn’t been available,” says Beth, a BabyCenter member.

List of related literature:

The drawbacks here include that with one or more other parents plus a nanny, the other family may have issues with the nanny, and you might have to mediate.

“The Highly Sensitive Parent: Be Brilliant in Your Role, Even When the World Overwhelms You” by Elaine Aron
from The Highly Sensitive Parent: Be Brilliant in Your Role, Even When the World Overwhelms You
by Elaine Aron
Citadel Press, 2020

The more confidence you have in your babysitter, the easier this experience will be for you, so you may want to have your first sitter be someone very close and trusted—a grandparent, close friend, or relative who’s familiar with both you and the child.

“Caring for Your Baby and Young Child” by Steven P. Shelov
from Caring for Your Baby and Young Child
by Steven P. Shelov
Oxford University Press, 1997

This could cause conflicts, though, if the nanny felt more comfortable arranging get-togethers with her friends and their charges rather than with her employer’s friends and their children.

“Shadow Mothers: Nannies, Au Pairs, and the Micropolitics of Mothering” by Cameron Lynne Macdonald
from Shadow Mothers: Nannies, Au Pairs, and the Micropolitics of Mothering
by Cameron Lynne Macdonald
University of California Press, 2011

Friends and family can be unavailable after a few times of trying to help out; babysitters can be hard to find.

“Healing Relational Trauma with Attachment-Focused Interventions: Dyadic Developmental Psychotherapy with Children and Families” by Daniel A. Hughes, Kim S. Golding, Julie Hudson
from Healing Relational Trauma with Attachment-Focused Interventions: Dyadic Developmental Psychotherapy with Children and Families
by Daniel A. Hughes, Kim S. Golding, Julie Hudson
W. W. Norton, 2019

Ideally, the sitter will spend time with the family before babysitting so that the babysitter can meet the children and learn their routines.

“Encyclopedia of Family Health” by Martha Craft-Rosenberg, Shelley-Rae Pehler
from Encyclopedia of Family Health
by Martha Craft-Rosenberg, Shelley-Rae Pehler
SAGE Publications, 2011

You will feel less guilty parking the baby with family than with a babysitter: that vile mercenary can of course be useful sometimes, but she doesn’t love the kids – she’s just paid help.

“No Kids: 40 Good Reasons Not to Have Children” by Corinne Maier
from No Kids: 40 Good Reasons Not to Have Children
by Corinne Maier
McClelland & Stewart, 2009

Grandpa and Grandma are only occasional visitors, not ever-ready babysitters.

“Love Sense: The Revolutionary New Science of Romantic Relationships” by Dr. Sue Johnson
from Love Sense: The Revolutionary New Science of Romantic Relationships
by Dr. Sue Johnson
Little, Brown, 2013

If you are starting in a new babysitter or day care situation, stay with the baby for at least the first couple of visits, and let her see you hanging out with the caretakers.

“Be Prepared: A Practical Handbook for New Dads” by Gary Greenberg, Jeannie Hayden
from Be Prepared: A Practical Handbook for New Dads
by Gary Greenberg, Jeannie Hayden
Simon & Schuster, 2008

If a baby-sitter is already established in the home and the child’s relationship with the baby-sitter becomes intense or the two become inseparable, pay attention to what might be occurring.

“Rape of the Innocent: Understanding and Preventing Child Sexual Abuse” by Juliann WhetsellMitchell
from Rape of the Innocent: Understanding and Preventing Child Sexual Abuse
by Juliann WhetsellMitchell
Accelerated Development, 1995

If you have arranged for a new babysitter to watch your child while you go out to a movie, and you know your child gets upset easily around strangers, have the babysitter come early and spend time playing with you and your child together rather than having her show up just before you are ready to dash out the door.

“The Ten Basic Principles of Good Parenting” by Laurence D. Steinberg
from The Ten Basic Principles of Good Parenting
by Laurence D. Steinberg
Simon & Schuster, 2004

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • Good day,I’m interested and looking for a job as a nanny… I’m from Philippines a Bachelor of Science in nursing graduate….I have 2 kids and already have 2years experienced of taking care newborn, toddlers….I can assure you that im a good nanny of your newborn or kiddos….looking forward to meet my future nanny job….tnx

  • Games can be great at encouraging kids to think about things. When my brother was 7, after playing my copy of civilization V for hours on end he came to dinner with the crushing realisation that resources are finite and endless population growth is unsustainable.

  • I think you could play GTA with your kid and teach them to use it as a way to let out some inner rage and to teach them right from wrong. Although I can understand teaching a child about games can be very annoying, had a younger cousin who didn’t listen, funny thing is he’s like me, I rarely learn from what just happened unless it’s very dramatic.

  • I once was talking to my friends dad and he was saying how much he hated videos games. Which was super weird for me because my dad loves video games and would talk to me and watch me play. Games can be a fun family activity, if you have the right mind set.

  • Child care providers deserve the world! A lot of time they have more awake time with the kids than the parents do in the early years. You all rock!

  • I love this video so much! I’ve been a nanny for over 13 years and I’ve had some amazing travel experiences too. It’s such a rewarding job. I completely relate to all your tips and stories. ���� now I’m actually 6 weeks pregnant and finally started back up my nanny job that I was working at before the quarantine. It feels great to be back to work with the little ones ��

  • My father and brother have 5,500 total hours on Civ. Granted my brother played around 5,000 but still. My dad’s a former military man so I and my brother would often consult him.

  • Really enjoyed this video as a nanny…are you going to upload more nanny videos? I think that would be really interesting. There’s not a lot on the topic uploaded! Thanks for posting <3

  • “Are ya winning, son?”
    Jokes aside, and yes I know I’m years late, shush, I’m glad I had parents as well as grandparents that, if not did this, at least TRIED to do this.
    Me and my dad would build stuff together in Minecraft, and we’d both get mad and talk about how it seemed like we couldn’t last for longer than 2 minutes without getting pegged in multiplayer CoD, while also working together to do stuff in co-op modes. He also taught me originally how to play Mario Kart. I’ll talk to him about games, and he’ll listen to the best of his ability, and if possible, learn about ’em, so when I talk to him again, he’ll understand somewhat what’s going on. And as a tradeoff, he’ll talk to me about cars and mechanical stuff and I’ll do my best to listen and learn as well.
    Oh and, back when Clash of Clans was popular, I was in the same clan as my mother.
    Then there’s also the time when my grandfather tried playing Call of Duty against me, just to see what it was like.
    Eh… I killed him 17 times before the match ended and he still didn’t have a single clue what was happening. But who could say they actually sat down and played video games with their grandfather?
    All in all, it was pretty cool. I feel like my family actually supported it as a passion rather than as a waste.

  • I’d say that the most frustrating thing in gaming is…….

    When mom says it’s time for dinner but your playing a multiplayer game.

  • Yes, this! Letting parents decide what is suitable for their kid is better than a nanny state keeping anything mildly offensive away from kids. The parent can help put the violent content in context, and use it as a way to ease into this stuff with a watchful eye. And not dismissing your kid’s interests as stupid and try to shade their interests ckuld be supportive. Ps, discussing history and civ strategies is top parenting, there!

  • Thanks for this video. I’m going to convince my parents to play with me and help me in games! I might ask them for inspiration when I’m building things in Minecraft or when I’m making a Roblox game.

  • My parents were very different. I’d try to talk to my mom about things I cared about, and she wouldn’t even really listen at all, so I’d just try to simplify what I was saying, since I had to get my thoughts out. My dad, while he did play games, he didn’t play the games I did, so there’d be a bit of a disconnect. BUT, he did listen. He had no clue about what I was talking about, but he’d listen, ’cause he knew I was passionate about it. It’s all still the same to this day.

  • Before I was a mom I was a nanny for many years, to a bunch of different families. Everything these ladies are saying is so true. It’s really great when you find the perfect family/ Nanny Dynamic and it just clicks I am still really close to a couple of the families that I nannyed for one of the moms was even in my wedding the families become a part of your family, and you just had this special bond with the kid even when they’re older. The first family that I had the kids were in diapers and now they’re teenagers and we still have this really close bond.

  • Yay! I needed a video like this. Before we went on lockdown we were actually looking to hire someone to help out for a few days a week. I was so lost. My six year old told me “all you do is go onto and click a face and then that person jsut knocks on your door and loves your kids” �� i wish it was that easy

  • I actually love this one of my favorite memory’s from when I was a kid was playing mario kart with my parents and brothers. I think games are such an amazing way to bond with your kids.

  • I watched and helped my dad play his games; some of my earliest memories are Mass Effect, Skyrim, and Fallout 4. Mass Effect taught me how to read as he would mute the tv and have me read the Codex entries. Skyrim taught me about political views, and how not everyone thinks the same. With Fallout, it was very important to us as we both lived in Boston and love history. So he taught me about New England’s history and locations while playing Fallout 4, and in return, he would either name the character after me or have me play spotter for him.

  • shoutout to my parents for the wonderful memories they’ve given me of watching them play ocarina of time and super mario 64 as I was growing up.

  • Hi there, hopes all ok
    I’m looking nanny, I’m 51 years old but still fit to work as Manny, I have experienced for taking care of baby for more years, Ii have certificate of caregiving and certificate of first aide,I’m recently living in Dubai, hoping u can help me looking of this opportunity thanks for this video

  • My Grandmother got me into PC gaming, mostly Windows Entertainment Packs and DOOM, but I was mostly left to my own devices in playing games; no one bugged me about it unless I was playing too long or too late, and no one really asked about what games I was playing. I was considered a smart enough kid to not worry about me mixing up fantasy and reality, though. Having someone over my shoulder would’ve made me quit gaming altogether; that treatment is what made me a nervous wreck in the gifted program and I quit that after a year of suffering.

  • My dad and I will often talk about civ VI together, mostly its just us ripping on the AI about how stupid they are or how annoying they are, or how funny it is when Trajan thinks he’s gonna win his stupid little war but you just buy all your cities walls and a crossbowman to boot

  • When I was little I actually loved the flea market! I went with my cousin a lot and I only remember the white tents lol! Also my mom didn’t take me so much so when she did I was happy going but I guess everyone is different!

  • Its hard to talk to someone who has the most boomer opinions on video games, yet still spend 5 hrs a day playing match 3 games. And yet she expects me to not play at all

  • My father played games in the 90s, he now plays a Magic: The Gathering game upstairs on his computer, my passions are history and computer science, no one else cares about the 1918 flue pandemic or the history behind Mansa Musa, I substituted a player 2 for a second monitor years ago, knowing that no one else in my family would help me with games, my girlfriend is trying to help me, but it’s hard when I’m used to hunting down all this information on my own, and it’s weird to ask someone for help when I haven’t had any help before

  • As a mom of two kids this was super enlightening. I’ve wrestled with the decision between daycare or nanny care and always felt intimidated finding/hiring a nanny!

  • The best I’ve done with my parents (I’m a teen) is playing games with my siblings. And that’s quite rare, but online friends are pretty great along with communities.

  • One parent listened when I got excited about something, even though she didn’t understand. The other barely talks to me unless he needs me to do some heavy lifting. Guess which parent I have a better relationship with.

    here’s a hint: I’m still not sure, to this day, if I really have a father or not.

  • I remember I found Warcraft III in my step-dad’s library when I was 6. I mean, my parents did ot talk much to me about it and I did not have any friends to share my experiences with, but, man, was I impressed by it. I was so completely blown away by the scale of the game, the characters, strategizing… I went on to just roleplay the game and the scenarios outside, by myself. The game had a huge affect on me, that I can still see to this day. That said, right now, I am 17 and an aspiring writer and game developer. If you look hard enough, you can find that many of my stories, and my behavior in general, has a lot values derived from Warcraft, like tragic heroes, betrayal, corruption, greed, loyalty, etc.

  • Other parents: Yell at their kids because they play video games
    My dad: Hoard the computer by himself all day after cruelly introducing all of his kids a really fun mmorpg game and only give each one of us 1 hour playing time. Basically being a jerk that making all of his kids jealous of his almost 24 hours playing time after making them addicted to video games.

    Oh and we never play the game together. He’s on another server while me and my siblings is in one server and too lazy to make a character in my dad’s server.

  • if i ever have a kid thats what im gonna do. i really wish my parents tried to share my love for video games when i was younger but instead when i tried to tell them about my favourite video games (or when i got older about video game theroy and how games are made) they would just scoff and ask “is that what you do instead of studying?”

  • when i try to talk about video games to my parents,they yell at me and say “u should study instead of playing those crappy games”
    and if i ask why,they say “cuz video games are here to make childs stupid”
    for my parents, having more money is better than taking a break and play an hour on a video game with their child and have a good relation son (or daugther)-parents.
    (srx for my weird english,im a french native speaker)

  • My little brother is nine years younger than me so we never had a close connection until I showed him Zelda and we started playing together every main line game we could get our hands on. He loves me for it and we bonded very much during this time. And I enjoyed it so much showing him this and talking about what he liked about games in general. Now he’s 11 and could well play everything by himself but he still asks me for assistance

  • I mean my that’s a good idea in theory but from my experience (with my parents) parents don’t really respect games and you can’t change their mind. Like I once told my mom that there are actual studies made about video games being good and she said(or well yelled): “they are just memes made by people sitting in front of their screen all day, for justifying their lifestyle”
    I kinda expected her to be better than this because she has a degree in psychology and she works with teens and kids.

  • “Please don’t go showing that [Band of Brothers] to your seven year old.”
    The fact that you have to actually had to put that warning in there…

  • I try to teach my mum video games. It’s difficult for her, because she has a disease which makes her hands shake, so she finds it difficult to hold a controllers buttons down. But, she can play Wii sports with me. Motion controls. And she can use a keyboard, so I’m going to teach her Minecraft next weekend. I’ll start on peaceful mode.

  • But my dad allways says “Games are too complicated” and he says hes too old for em (hes 47 now and im 14) and back in his day us slavs didnt have acess to game beacuase COMUNISM (that means games became available to the piblic for the first time in 1999).

  • Oh my gosh, I’m only 20 seconds in but I just had to comment on Wilson’s baby suit. �� Just adorable! My son has a similar one in the same colour but it’s cotton but knitted effect. Babies are just the cutest❤️

  • My mom took me every Saturday to yard sales i loved it i found a 3ds for like 15 bucks with like 20 games and a case to carry the 3ds and games and we got it like less than a year since it came out and i got wii and a ps3 and lots of games and she would buy me any junk food i want for going with her and it was same with the games but now i have a ps4 so i dont use the wii and ps3 but i found gta v and spiderman for ps4 for 5 dollers each they weren’t scrached but we stoped goi g cuz of covid 19 so i got kinda sad we stoped going btw i got ps3 games for like 1 doller each at sometimes

  • When I was a kid and we’d just gotten a PlayStation, my mom would play Spyro games and me and my older sister would watch if the eggs would hatch dragons or dragonesses, then compete for which had more, one of the best parts of my childhood

  • I was born in 1994, and my wife in 1990. We plan on being very involved with our kids when it comes to video games.

    Unfortunately, I think parents who were born before 1980 simply don’t have enough knowledge on video games to be supportive parents.

    My wife and I have spent hours and hours talking about how we will handle video games with kids. We also listen to other people’s opinions, like Extra Credit.

    For us, I think we will implement “screen time” rules for tablets and consoles throughout elementary school. Once our kids are in middle school, age 11-12 they will get cell phones. And not until high school will they have their own console/pc; so they will share the family pc and play station until then.

    I’m the gamer (my wife is the athlete) so I plan on taking my kids to game conventions as weekend trips, and playing with them at the house (until they’re 14 because then I’ll be too lame for them)

    I think the important part of this plan (which may change) is allowing our children to develop a strong presence in reality: Feel satisfied at home, school, and with friends; so when they do build their gaming pc in high school (which is educational) they won’t lose sight of the real world.

    They can play for hours and hours, but still log off and stay at a friends house, or spend time with the family.

    Any suggestions?

  • Another way families can make nannies feel special: if you’re comfortable with it, send pictures of the kid occasionally when we’re not working. I grow to love the kids i work with and a sweet pic while you’re on vacation will always make me smile! (a family i worked with for a long time just moved away and yesterday I got a pic of the kids on a backyard picnic, it made my day)

  • My parents are not negative about games, like my dad plays a lot of war games, like Arma, CoD, Battlefield. We always talk about these games, walkthroughs, secrets, everything. My mom never plays games, except for Tetris. She doesn’t yell at me for playing too long. I even discuss games with her, while she doesn’t know anything about the industry. My mom at least knows about that video games are not as bad as the press is saying.

  • Look i’m a few years late, but this video really moved me. My father, who only played Pong knew nothing about games, but would always support my hobby and even try to talk to me about it whenever possibleI loved to play grand strategy games ala civ. Threw my love of games my father and I began to discus politics, philosofie, and other subjects related to real life but were still applicable in the games I played, the most important being the topic of history. In my early years I never cared for the subject, but my father had a way of tieing it into the games that I played that it made me intrigued, I wanted to learn more. While my father has alot of problems this interaction really had an affect on me and who you I am today.

  • Thank you for this video! I am 22 years old and have grown up taking care of babies/kids. I’ve had multiple babysitting jobs here and there but I’ve never been a full time nanny until now. I absolutely love it and have been with my family almost a year. I have decided that I want this to be my career so my question is any tips for that? How can I be the best and get paid more? How do you handle when you get pregnant and have your own family? Is school really necessary to get paid more? Thank you

  • I totally agree with the statements here in the comment section. All that needed to be said has been said and all I gotta say is this. As a child you do childish things and as a man you put away childish things and become a man. Not to say that video games is childish cause clearly they’re not but, when you get older and start to take on more responsibilites your priorities take start to revolve around the things that are important. Some parents figure I’ll have time to make it up because I gotta go to work I have to provide for my family make sure they’re straight first. Then everything else fall by the way side. What bills need to be paid, are the kids doing good in school and, sometimes the parent’s need a break from reality too. Just to get away from the ills of life including their family. So they’ll let their kid go off in front of the TV and go HAM. In the parent’s mind they figure the child is keeping busy with him or her self and they’ll be “fine”. It would be okay if the child has friends or siblings for them to interact or bond. But if that’s an only child with no friends to call his own and the child dont say anything or even if they do the parent can only put in so much time with the kid. I empathize with everybody in this comment section who had parents they couldn’t bond with or have a parent who thinks this is literally and figuratively child’s play trust me I fully understand your POV. But having your parents spending time with you is important yet still,it’s like putting a band aid on an open wound. That’s why parents put kids in front of the TV to put a band aid on an open wound

  • Wow i wish my parents did that. The most they did was use parental controls or play mario party

    Hey how about video on parental controls

  • I’m constantly fluctuating between weather or not I want to have kids in the future. The idea that maybe I could show somebody how cool games are is a massive mark in the “yes” decision.

  • I’m a grandmother and my grandsons and I play Minecraft. As a family we got a online server and now play together with other family members across the US. My older grandson (9 years old) is learning redstone while creatively designing things for our shared world. With Skype and Discord he interacts with the others on the server. With the other games we play on my console while I watch and provide occasional help. Sometimes he helps me by reading my quest text for me when I play. Our shared experiences have provided hours of conversation and wonderful memories.

  • Quick question. I work nights if I hire a nanny so I can sleep a few hours during the day how would you guys as nanny’s feel about that

  • The problem is that a lot of parents have the same mindset as the politicians who want to ban games for children. They simply see them as a bad thing for children which prevents a joyful experience together.

  • Yea! I remember we had a joystick emulator that would play some of the old Commodore 64 games. And while they were a little too hard for me and my brother to play well. My mum was a boss at them. So she would boot up her favorite impossible mission and we would just watch her play and yell and cry and suffer when a critical piece was out of reach. We only really finished the game maybe thrice in the dozens of times we did this. But it is a really fond memory.
    It obviously helped that my mum enjoyed video games. But she still took time out of her day to deal with her screaming kids while she played.

  • Like many this vid made me feel sad, not in a bad way mind you. Your message is wonderful and I FULLY agree with it, I just feel sad due to how I wish this had been something my parents had seen and followed.

    If and when I become a parent, oh boy I’ll be doing my best to follow this. I know how it feels to have something I love be well something I can’t share with my family in any sense of the word. It is a terrible feeling man.

  • My parents are the over protective overbearing type. This video is old, I know, but I want to get this out. I’m almost 15 now, and my parents still expect that im playing games to the like of Minecraft. They treat me like I’m 10. No you can’t go out, it’s dark outside (it’s 5) no you can’t go to the supermarket, you have to cross the road. No you can’t play cs go with your friends, it’s violent. No you can’t play league of legends, parent reviews say it’s 14+. I’ve been completely cut off from friends and social situations, and have lost almost all of my friends.

  • I like garage sales… I got a $1 Disney dress that I’m gonna use to dress up for kids parties, therefor making more money. Garage sales=noice

  • My dad and I used to play Motorstorm (who remembers that forgotten gem) and I used to hold the boost down for too long causing my vehicle to explode and I remember it used to frustrate my dad, he would just watch me blow up what ever car I was driving, granted it was mostly cause my dad told me Motorstorm was similar to Burnout/FlatOut

  • my mom dragged me and brother to sell self at the  flea market for every weekend when me and brother don’t have no one to watch us. living nightmare for me because of I get sunburn Everytime.

  • Yeah, as a kid, my folks did NOT monitor my reading habits, they refused to. And guess where that led me? Books with gruesome murder, older books with graphic depictions, and of course, gross stuff a little kid or even a tween doesn’t wanna think about. When I told my friends about that, they thought it was funny. It’s not just about games; it’s about parents being understanding.

  • There was this black comedian back in the day and he had this joke he goes, I don’t know what you white people drink on Friday night that makes you want to put all you’re trash on your lawn on Saturday mornings but no thanks.

  • flea markets r great to find ppl to go to for certain no longer in store things i have a lady that i buy my favorite toy from that isnt in stores anymore littlest pet shops

  • I think Paul was actually saving your life from the f—ff——flea market if been to one a couple times and LEMME TELL U IT STINKS!!!!!!! I mean it smells OK but ITS NOT FUN!!!!!!!!!