MILF Wars: The Moms In Law Who Just Can’t Get Along

MILF Wars: The Moms In Law Who Just Can't Get Along

Have you ever gotten into an argument with your  Moms in-law, only to have your wife jump in and take her mother’s side? If so, you’re not alone.

That’s why we’ve compiled the following guide to MILF wars, outlining some of the major tactics and phrases used in these conflicts, as well as how to put an end to it before things get too heated (and uncomfortable). Think of this as your guide to MILF peace!

How it all started

Maria found out that her daughter was starting to hang out with Ruby, who is the daughter of Maria’s ex-husband and son of Ruby’s current husband.

She didn’t want to tell them about the affair because it would cause a family dispute between them and she felt like it would be disruptive to her daughter’s life.

Instead, she came up with an idea for moms-in-law: if your kids are not permitted to associate then let’s make some rules about what is permissible. Maria planned meetings and got together a group of moms from around town whose kids were forbidden from associating with each other by their respective parents.

They developed three rules for their kids to follow and then each of them made a copy of these rules, so they could hang them up at home. Firstly,

they would have to avoid seeing each other when they were out in public. Secondly, if someone wanted to see one of their forbidden children then they would need to pay $10 per meeting that included an exchange between a parent and child.

And thirdly, they had to wait 12 hours after each communication with a child for it to be considered legal and permissible.

First blood

It’s a fight to the death, and the stakes are high. When it comes to family law and domestic cases, they often involve the most important things in life: kids,

finances, property – all of it on the line. And because there’s often deep-seated tension between mommy groups who’ve been married for many years or divorced with young children, fighting starts quickly and is intensely personal.

Between fighting over how to divide assets in a divorce or how to provide parenting time schedules that work well for both parents—to dealing with heirlooms, trade secrets (think recipe books), and religious observances like kiddush cups moms can come across as ruthless.

When it comes to parenting time, for example, many moms are willing to play dirty. It’s not uncommon for mommy groups to start rumors about which mothers are unfit to help them get custody.

Another tactic that some moms will use is sharing their children’s personal information with other members of a child’s extracurricular activities or other activities like cheerleading and field hockey.

Some moms will even try getting involved with a parent’s work by constantly calling and visiting during work hours—the goal being that a tired and stressed-out parent is less likely to have time for the children.

Bloodiest fight ever?

In a recent study, it was shown that 64% of today’s working mothers reported they had experienced some form of conflict with their co-workers since having children. Furthermore, 65% of those who’ve fought with a co-worker have been either criticized or put down for being a parent.

And these are just the moms! Kids are not spared the hurtful words or actions, as 71% report parents being yelled at by a boss, and 48% recall watching parents cry after a confrontation at work.

It’s no wonder so many mom blogs are calling for sisterhood, new laws in Congress to protect women in law, and even MILFs to strike back.

When it comes to workplace violence, 70% of workers report high-stress levels at work. With so many people affected by it, more workplace intervention programs are starting to take place.

Workplace intervention can help employees get back on track when issues like stress, anger, and family issues start to interfere with work performance and other relationships at work.

But when you factor hormones and emotions into a mom’s regular workload of family responsibilities that may be triggered from witnessing children in distress or behavior problems at home, it’s no wonder there’s such a high risk for conflict in our working lives.

Keep browsing Law Scribd for more updates.

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