gift. Friday , September 15th , 2017 - 14:12:52 PM
This year I had a solution. I was just going to get one big box and throw all her gifts inside. That way the torture is over much more quickly. She got wind of the idea and put the kibosh on it. I argued it was good for the environment as it saved paper and boxes. She didn't go for it. I reasoned that this way would take less room under the tree. No go. I suggested how saving time from not wrapping individually would give me more time to reflect on my love for her. She suggested I reflect, while wrapping, on how much I enjoyed staying married.
The fourth step is to ask Hunch-Led Questions. During these kinds of conversations you will feel questions that might be asked, either for clarification or to further the conversation down a path. Hunch-led questions need to be asked. Asking them will enrich the discussion. They are questions almost begging to be asked. They are, however, different from questions that you think up with your conscious mind.
This mean seem like a great idea, because it allows you to spend more by just getting one gift for both children, and then you can get them a bigger and better gift. And it can be a good idea to get a big gift like a bike, but only if you know these kids understand the value of sharing, or if you've got a specific plan worked out when each child can play with their new toy. Still, this is an iffy proposition. You're better off getting two different presents of the same value in order to completely avoid any sibling strife. It's much safer to get them each their own gift!
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