A mother hit the seemingly straight down into a parent-nerve with her story, as she up to the easter weekend shared on the mother-site Mumsnet.
Here she explains that her three-year-old daughter, 'DD' has scored seven chokoladepåskeæg in various sizes in the course of easter. Thus, in addition to the sweets and chocolate, you can find inside the eggs.
this weekend, she must visit her father, and also at that side of the family she will without doubt be endowed with at least as much candy and chocolate, of which she is not when to eat, will come home to the mother after the weekend.
'But I think that the 13-15 eggs is too much for such a small child, writes the mother, who on Mumsnet has given itself the name 'ChocolateEverywhere'.
Therefore, she will eat the biggest of the daughter's easter eggs and just leave the candy packages and the chocolate that came with it. Some of what she writes, she will melt and bake the cakes with, so that way your daughter will still get the taste.
'I have no easter egg, so I feel it is only fair that my DD share', writes the mother.
The position is, however, far from all users of the English language mother, as well as share.
'I could never find to eat my little boy's påskechokolader - they are purchased for him as a gift from family and friends, and it is for him to eat them, not me. If I would have some, I would just buy my own', writes a user, there are also as many others in the thread points out that most chocolate can keep for long.
'I would not do it. The chocolate is not too old in the fridge', cast another disagree parent in.
Several of the parents in the thread suggests that if the mother would like to 'DD' shares his easter eggs, so should she do 'the right thing' and ask her to share them. In addition, reads one of the proposals that she can give påskeæggene away to a charitable organization, provided that the daughter is not even aware of how many she has, and therefore will not detect that some of them disappear.