What's it's like to raise a child while actively wishing you hadn't taken motherhood by the horns? Is it, as Israeli sociologist Orna Donath put it, "as if the metaphorical umbilical cord linking them to their children were actually tied around their neck?"
It's a little ridiculous to believe that everyone shares your preferences. This is due to the fact that we are not all equally different. It's similar to your very pregnant neighbour creating a peanut butter and sardine sandwich because she swears by it, and all you can do is watch in horror as you two chat about the details of the combined children's birthday party you two are having. Not having the same interests is what defines us as being human. The decision to become a mother in the modern era is an illustration of this.
Few people feel favourably negative about the activity, which I refer to as a task because that is how they perceive it, but many are delighted to do just that. Then there are women who, as I previously stated, are thrilled to become mothers but swiftly come to despise the experience once it occurs. The reality of motherhood and the regret of becoming a mother will be discussed in the paragraphs that follow.
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