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Mark
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:00
Living together with parents

Timelines & Restrictions: Your nightlife ends at a time that your parents decide. In certain cases your parents decide who you can be friends with. Most of your travel plans will need approvals or need to be faked as study tours. You cannot watch your favorite TV shows either because your parents think that western culture is affecting your life. F-TV is a strict No-No. Dependency: You will never learn to be self-dependent as long as you have your parents around you. Only when you're on your own you realize how dependent you're on them for the tiniest things. Learning this at a younger age specially in 20s is the most crucial thing. :dry:

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Mark
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:00
Living together with parents

Don’t you enjoy having home cooked meals? If you dorm, you’ll be stuck eating Ramen, Pop-Tarts, and whatever else you can easily make. After a while, swallowing the same noodles over and over gets tiring. One of the #benefits of living with parents is that you’ll have access to better food. Your stomach will appreciate the variety. Getting an education is expensive. The cost of books and tuition alone are frighteningly high. If you decide to dorm, you’ll need to take out larger loans to cover the cost of housing. Students tend to go broke, so you should save up as much money as you can. You don’t want to waste all of your money during your college years and have an empty wallet when you graduate. ;)

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Mark
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:00
Living together with parents

Unless you have brothers and sisters you’re forced to share a room with, you’ll get much more privacy at home than you would in a dorm. Space will be cramped, so you’ll have to limit the amount of clothes and other items that you bring. Plus, you never know who your roommate will be. You could have clashing personalities and end up arguing over little things. If your roomie has a :cheer: boyfriend or a large crew of friends, they might visit often and make the room feel even smaller. If you dorm, you’ll have to use the same bathroom as dozens of strangers. You never know how disgusting the toilets and showers will be. If there are other people waiting for you to finish, you might feel rushed. But if you stay at home, you won’t have to worry about who showered before you or wearing shoes on the grimy floors. Staying home is more sanitary.

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Mark
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:00
Living together with parents

Who would want to leave their puppy or kitty behind? Most dorms don’t allow animals inside. That means you’ll have to spend some time apart from your furry friend. If you can’t stand the thought of being separated from your pet for weeks, then staying home might be your best bet. You’ll be around to take care of them and make sure they stay healthy. Colds are never any fun, but they aren’t as bad when you have someone around to help you through them. If you get sick at home, your parents will be there to take care of you. They can drive you to the doctor, load you up with medicine, or simply bring you a bowl of soup. Unless you end up with a really nice roommate who’s willing to risk catching your cold, you won’t be taken care of while at a dorm. You’ll have to handle things like a grownup and take a trip down to the infirmary. :)

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Billy-Bob
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:17
Living together with parents

I think it's terrible to live with your boyfriend in parents house. I LOVE my parents!!! But still they would tell you how to live and what to do all the time! They would come into your room without knocking and control EVERYTHING! And if they don't like your second half it would be more terrible! And if you live with his parents and they don't like you...OMG I can't even imagine how terrible it would be!!!Of course there are parents who understand and try not to control too much but still I prefer to live separately.

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Mark
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:00
Living together with parents

. The material question. This item is most important when sharing accommodation. It should be agreed who will pay the bills or buy groceries and clean the house or cook. Unresolved problems can develop into serious conflicts. B) B) B) Leisure young family. Many couples after moving to his parents believe that the party on its territory is no longer possible. There is something to discuss: is it possible to invite friends and what time should end the meeting with them, is it lawful card games or music. It is worth remembering that communication with friends and other couples strengthen relationships in a young family.

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LittleLion
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:17
Living together with parents

Hi Mark, i am 25 years old. i moved in with my boyfriend because him and i have been in a long distance relationship for 3 years and we both decided that i should come over to england from Canada and we could move on forward with our relationship. but lately Mark we have failed and i feel horrible i just cry all the time because i feel like God is stugging in my heart that its not right and it seems like my boyfriend just is not ready for the next step. but i just dont feel like he wants to or is ready.

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Sharkman
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:17
Living together with parents

Of course, parents can do quite a lot of boring but necessary things like cooking, doing the laudry, doing shopping and etc for us . You can spare your time by letting them do this. But on the other hand you become dependent on them. I think you will never feel free if you live with your parents.

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Sharkman
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:17
Living together with parents

In addition to this, you will always be a small child in your parents' eyes, so they will constantly ask you to put on something warmer or to eat enough. They will ask you how do you feel and etc. All this seems rather cute, but your partner may not like it. He wants to deal with a mature person , not a mummy's son.

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Mark
Last seen: Never ago
Joined: 10/17/2016 - 02:00
Living together with parents

When it comes to living with your parents, there’s always been an unwritten but ironclad contract. You get 18 years of free room and board, then it’s time to check out. Go to college, find a job, rent a pad, lease a car. Maybe you get married, take out a mortgage...or join an ashram. Whatever. Just go. Yet today, more millennials than ever are opting for an extended stay at Chez Parents. Even older Americans—with their kids—are returning to their childhood homes. Because of the economic downturn, adult children across the country are moving in with their parents — 62 percent of the more than 6 million multigenerational households in the United States were created by grown children moving in with their parents; in 50 percent of those cases, financial trouble was the main factor in the decision. Multigenerational living can have clear benefits for kids as well. They get to experience a "chain of love," learning that more than one adult can care for them, and seeing that if anything should happen to their parents, their grandparents will be there for them. Grandparents can help children get through illness and survive their parents' divorce. They can help when working couples can't get home for dinner or bedtime, and when single parents are overwhelmed. They can give kids the undivided attention that parents and siblings sometimes can't because of all the demands on their time.

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