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Episode 18: Equitable Chore Distribution and Collaboration

Updated: 4 days ago

Family Cleaning Together
Family Cleaning Together


Welcome to the "Wellness in Every Season" podcast, where we embark on a transformative journey towards achieving total wellness, even in the midst of overwhelming moments. I'm your host, Autumn Carter, and I'm thrilled to have you here.

This podcast is a sanctuary for all mothers out there, and we extend a warm invitation to anyone seeking guidance and inspiration. We believe in fostering an inclusive community where we learn and grow together, supporting each other during life's challenging transitions.

Join us as we step out of survival mode and discover the path to thriving, embracing wellness in every season of motherhood. From sleepless nights to new beginnings, we'll explore practical strategies, share heartfelt stories, and uncover the transformative power of self-care and self-love.

Together, we'll unlock the wisdom, strength, and resilience within ourselves, reminding one another that we're never alone on this beautiful, yet demanding, journey. It's time to prioritize your well-being and reclaim your joy, one season at a time.




This is episode 18. Welcome back to another empowering episode of "Wellness in Every Season"! I'm your host, Autumn Carter, and I'm thrilled to have you join us. Today, we have an insightful and practical discussion lined up, focusing on a topic that many moms can relate to: Achieving Harmony through Equitable Chore Distribution and Family Collaboration.

In this episode, we'll dive into the importance of assigning chores to each family member, starting from an early age. We'll explore how this practice fosters a sense of responsibility, teamwork, and shared contributions.

We'll also discuss a concept called "learning from one another," which allows children to teach and learn from their siblings, reducing the burden of teaching each individual chore.

But what about equitable chore distribution? We'll uncover effective strategies to ensure fairness, whether you're a stay-at-home mom, work part-time, or even work the same hours as your significant other. We'll explore how open communication, collaboration, and flexibility play a crucial role in achieving an equitable chore division.

Moreover, we'll dive into overcoming blocks and resistance that may arise when addressing chore distribution. We'll share mindfulness practices and practical life hacks to navigate these challenges, ensuring a harmonious household while maintaining your own well-being.

Get ready to gain valuable insights, actionable tips, and a fresh perspective on chore distribution within the family. Whether you're a seasoned parent or just starting on this journey, there's something for everyone in today's episode.

So, grab your favorite comfort drink, I have tea, find a cozy spot, and get ready to embark on this transformative episode of "Wellness in Every Season" with me, Autumn Carter.

Let's dive in!

[ Music]

Key point #1:

Having chores assigned to each family member is important for several reasons.

It Promotes a sense of responsibility. Assigning chores to family members instills a sense of responsibility and accountability in each individual. It teaches children that they have a role to play in maintaining the household and contributes to their overall personal growth.

It builds life skills. By engaging in household chores, children and teenagers learn valuable life skills that they will need as they grow older. These skills include cooking, cleaning, organizing, and basic maintenance tasks. By actively participating in these chores, they become more self-sufficient and develop practical skills that will benefit them in the future. I had several roommates who had no idea how to do basic cleaning, car maintenance and I had no idea how to cook or grocery shop. Seriously, you are setting your kids up for long-term success here, it is not just about getting some of these tasks off your plate so to speak.

It fosters teamwork and cooperation. Sharing household responsibilities promotes a sense of teamwork and cooperation within the family. It reinforces the idea that everyone is contributing to the smooth functioning of the household and that the burden of work is shared. It also encourages communication, negotiation, and compromise between family members.

It reduces parental stress and workload. When chores are divided among family members, the overall workload for parents is significantly reduced. This allows parents, especially mothers, to have more time for self-care, relaxation, and pursuing their own interests. It can also alleviate stress and prevent burnout by distributing the responsibilities evenly. My kids actually get into less trouble when they have a chore and sometimes they earn extra chores by fighting. After an additional chore or two they stop and my house is just a little bit cleaner.

It teaches time management and organizational skills. By having designated chores, family members learn to manage their time effectively and develop organizational skills. They learn to prioritize tasks, plan their schedules, and meet deadlines. These skills are transferable to other aspects of their lives, such as school, work, and personal goals.

It enhances a sense of belonging and contribution. When children and teenagers actively contribute to household chores, they feel a sense of belonging and ownership in their family. They understand that their contributions matter and that they are valued members of the household. This, in turn, boosts their self-esteem and confidence. And they make less messes if they know they have to clean it up!

It instills respect for the shared environment: Engaging in chores helps family members develop an appreciation for their shared living space as well as the importance of maintaining cleanliness and order. It teaches them to respect their environment and take pride in their home. I think most of us have dated someone who did not take care of where they live and were turned off. Your kids future significant other will thank you one day.

Key point #2:

The age at which you can introduce chores to children varies depending on their individual development and capabilities. Here are some general guidelines for introducing chores to different age groups:

Toddlers (2-3 years):

At this age, children can begin to participate in simple tasks that are age-appropriate and safe. Examples include putting toys away, picking up their own clothes, or helping set the table (with supervision). The emphasis should be on making chores fun and engaging. My two-year-old likes having a cleaning cloth and helping his siblings with things like clean baseboards or wipe down the table. He puts away a few toys with his siblings as well.

Preschoolers (4-5 years):

Preschoolers can take on more responsibilities and handle slightly more complex chores. They can help with tasks like making their bed, feeding pets (under supervision), sorting laundry, or wiping surfaces. Again, supervision and guidance are important during this stage. My four-year-old does simple chores like making his bed, putting away his clothes, cleaning the dining room table, cleans baseboards, puts away toys when done playing with them and helps me mop. He likes to spray things and wipe, so I keep that in mind when assigning his one daily chore. Oh he can also unload part of the dishwasher.

School-age children (6-9 years):

As children enter school age, they can handle a wider range of chores. They can take more responsibility for their personal hygiene, clean up after themselves, help with meal preparation (under supervision), water plants, or assist in light yard work. Chores can be assigned based on their abilities and interests. My other son does not water my plants, I barely trust my husband but yes he is a lot more helpful and responsible.

Pre-teens (10-12 years):

Pre-teens are capable of taking on more substantial chores. They can handle tasks such as washing dishes, doing laundry, vacuuming, sweeping, mowing the lawn (with guidance and appropriate equipment), or helping with grocery shopping. It's a good time to start introducing more independent and skill-building chores.

Teenagers (13+ years):

Teenagers can handle a wide range of chores and can take on more responsibility. They can be involved in tasks such as cooking meals, cleaning bathrooms, doing yard work, managing their own laundry, or assisting with home repairs and maintenance. This age group can also handle more complex tasks and can be given greater independence.

It's important to note that these age ranges are general guidelines, and every child develops at their own pace. It's essential to consider their maturity, abilities, and interests when assigning chores. Start with simple tasks and gradually increase the complexity as they grow older and more capable.

Remember to provide clear instructions, demonstrate tasks if necessary, and offer praise and encouragement for their efforts. Chores should also be balanced with their schoolwork, extracurricular activities, and free time to ensure a healthy and balanced lifestyle.


Segment: Mindfulness Practice:

Welcome to today’s mindfulness practice.

Choose a quiet and peaceful space where you can sit comfortably without distractions. You can sit on a cushion or chair, ensuring that your body is relaxed yet alert.

Close your eyes or softly gaze downward, and bring your attention to your breath. Notice the sensation of the breath as it enters and leaves your body. Allow your breath to flow naturally, without trying to control it.

With gentle curiosity, become aware of any thoughts, emotions, or resistance that arise when you think about chore distribution within your family. Notice any judgments, fears, or blocks that come up without getting caught up in them. Simply observe them as passing mental events.

Ground yourself in the present moment: Bring your attention to the present moment by focusing on the physical sensations of your body. Feel the weight of your body on the chair or cushion, the contact of your feet with the ground, and the sensations of your hands resting on your lap. Allow yourself to fully inhabit your body in this moment.

As you explore any blocks or difficulties around chore distribution, offer yourself kindness and self-compassion. Recognize that these challenges are a natural part of family dynamics, and it's okay to feel uncertain or resistant. Embrace a non-judgmental attitude towards yourself. As you focus on your breath, allow thoughts and feelings to pass without judgment. Let them float past you and keep note of the ones you need to keep to go back to later.

Expand your awareness to include your family members. As you continue to focus on your breath, silently repeat phrases of loving-kindness towards yourself and each family member. For example, say to yourself, "May I be at ease with chore distribution. May my family members find joy in contributing. May we support and understand each other." “May I be okay with things not being done the way that I want them, because they will still be done.” May I find joy in the family unity as we learn and grow together.” “May I feel peace as others take some of the chore load off my shoulders.”

Shift your attention to a sense of gratitude for the efforts and contributions of each family member, including yourself. Reflect on the value of shared responsibilities and the positive impact it has on your family's well-being. Allow a sense of gratitude to fill your heart.

Gradually bring your attention back to your breath. Take a few deep breaths, and when you feel ready, gently open your eyes. Carry the awareness and insights gained from this practice into your daily life, approaching chore distribution with a sense of presence, understanding, and openness.

Engaging in this mindfulness practice regularly can help you develop a greater sense of awareness, compassion, and clarity around the topic of chore distribution. It can support you in navigating blocks, fostering open communication, and approaching this aspect of family life with greater mindfulness and well-being.


Key point #3:

Ensuring equitable distribution of chores within the family is important to promote fairness and prevent feelings of resentment or imbalance. Here are some strategies to help make chores equitable:

Initiate an open and transparent discussion with your family members about the division of chores. Allow everyone to express their thoughts, concerns, and preferences. This collaborative approach ensures that everyone's opinions are heard and considered.

Take into account each family member's abilities, age, and interests when assigning chores. Assign tasks that are age-appropriate and consider any physical limitations or special needs. Tailoring chores to individual strengths and preferences can make them more enjoyable and manageable for everyone. This includes your strengths and preferences. I don’t like dusting, so I have our kids dust where they can reach and I only dust the tall stuff now. I also don’t like cleaning the shower, so my husband is in charge of it. It does not get cleaned as often as I like, but hey I am not having to do it.

To promote fairness, establish a system where chores are rotated or alternated among family members. This ensures that everyone gets an opportunity to experience different tasks and avoids one person being burdened with the same chores repeatedly. I took a week and put all the chores that could possibly need to be done around our house in my phone as reminders after looking at several websites of what should be done and have often. Then I shared them with my husband so he has them on his phone. I then had to remind him they are on his phone when he started asking which chores the kids should do. I am linking my list in the show notes, so please check it out. I will discuss further this in the lifehack section, so keep listening.

Develop a chore chart or schedule that clearly outlines the assigned chores and the rotation system. Display it prominently in a common area of the house so that everyone can easily refer to it. This visual representation helps establish structure and accountability. Our chores that are done regularly like cleaning the bathrooms and dusting are in our calendar and get printed every week as part of our family counsel. It is now part of a routine, so they know which day is the same chore as last week and which day is a chore rotation based on chores that are not consistent. I hope that made sense.

Clearly communicate the expectations and standards for each chore. Define what constitutes a completed task and specify any quality benchmarks. By setting clear expectations, you create consistency and minimize misunderstandings. It also helps when siblings teach each other how to do chores. I will explain that more in a bit.

Consider implementing a system of incentives or rewards to motivate and acknowledge family members for their efforts in completing chores. This can be as simple as verbal praise, stickers, a weekly allowance, or other rewards that align with your family's values and preferences. We don’t allow their 30-minute of tablet time, or basement play time until chores are done and we give 10-minutes of extra screen time if they do an extra chore when I am feeling frazzled by housework.

Emphasize the importance of teamwork and cooperation within the family. Encourage family members to help each other when needed and to work together to accomplish larger household tasks. This fosters a sense of collective responsibility and unity. For our bathrooms, my husband gets the showers, I get toilet bowls, our 8-year-old gets sinks, our 5-year-old gets the rest of the toilet, and our 4-year-old gets to mop floors. The majority of our bathroom gets cleaned once a week with our main floor bathroom being cleaned twice a week.

Recognize that circumstances may change over time, and family members may have shifting responsibilities or commitments. Be open to occasional renegotiation of chores to accommodate these changes. Flexibility allows for adjustments to be made when necessary. I have been doing this lately with our three oldest as they are able to do more.

Parents play a crucial role in modeling positive behaviors and a strong work ethic. Show your children that you are actively involved in household chores and demonstrate a positive attitude towards them. This reinforces the importance of shared responsibilities and encourages your children to follow suit. I notice our kids do a better job on their chores if I am also cleaning while they are cleaning, especially in our bathrooms. I guess this is on my mind today because I just cleaned them with our three oldest.

Remember that achieving perfect equality in chore distribution may not always be feasible or necessary. The goal is to establish a system that promotes fairness, collaboration, and a sense of shared responsibility within your family. Adapt the strategies to fit your family's dynamics and values, and be willing to make adjustments as needed to maintain harmony and balance knowing that families will continue to evolve.



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Key point #4:

It's not uncommon to have blocks or difficulties when it comes to discussing and addressing the topic of chore distribution within a family. If you find yourself experiencing such blocks, here are some suggestions to help you navigate through them:

Take some time to reflect on your own thoughts and feelings regarding chore distribution. Consider any underlying beliefs, fears, or concerns that may be contributing to the blocks. Understanding your own perspective can help you approach the topic with more clarity. Journal about it or have a discussion with a friend if necessary.

Pinpoint the specific blocks or obstacles you're facing. It could be fear of conflict, guilt about delegating tasks, concerns about fairness, or any other reservations. Identifying these blocks allows you to address them directly.

Reach out to a trusted friend, family member, or therapist to discuss your blocks and gain a different perspective. They can offer support, guidance, and help you explore alternative viewpoints that might alleviate your concerns. I have someone who is scheduled for a free consultation with me after a discussion over family responsibilities. I am also here for you.

Effective communication is crucial when discussing chore distribution. Practice expressing your thoughts and concerns in a calm and respectful manner. Be open to listening to the perspectives of other family members and finding compromises that work for everyone.This is how my husband volunteered to be in charge of showers and making smoothies without rotating these chores to me.

If the idea of addressing the topic feels overwhelming, start with small steps. Begin by having casual conversations about household tasks and responsibilities without directly diving into specific assignments. Gradually build up to discussing a more structured chore distribution plan. This is how we started out.

Remind yourself of the benefits of equitable chore distribution within the family. Consider how it promotes fairness, collaboration, and shared responsibility. Recognize that discussing and resolving blocks can lead to a more balanced and harmonious family dynamic.

Keep in mind that chore distribution may require negotiation and adjustments over time. Be flexible and open to finding solutions that work for everyone involved. A willingness to adapt and compromise can help overcome blocks and create a healthier chore division system.

If the blocks persist or become significantly challenging to overcome, consider seeking the guidance of a family therapist, counselor, or life coach. They can provide additional support and strategies tailored to your specific situation. This does not and should not be a source of contention and no one person should be taking the brunt of the household work.

Remember that addressing blocks around chore distribution is an ongoing process. Be patient with yourself and your family members as you work towards a fair and balanced system. With open communication, understanding, and a willingness to find common ground, you can overcome these blocks and create a healthier and more harmonious household.

Lifehack segment:

Lifehack Enhancement: Phone Reminders and Calendar Integration

Incorporating phone reminders and calendar integration can further enhance the Chore Lottery System and streamline the assignment and tracking of tasks. Here's how you can integrate technology for a more efficient chore distribution process:

Set up a shared calendar using a digital platform such as Google Calendar or a family organization app. Create a specific calendar dedicated to household chores and responsibilities.

Once the chores are assigned through the Chore Lottery System, schedule them as events or tasks on the shared calendar. Set reminders for each task, ensuring that everyone receives notifications and stays accountable. Since our kids are too young, my husband and I have them on only our devices.

Tailor the reminders to each family member's preferences. Some may prefer reminders a day in advance, while others may benefit from a reminder a few hours before the task. Adjust the settings based on what works best for each individual. My reminders are the morning of.

Within each calendar event or task, include relevant details such as specific instructions, estimated time for completion, and any additional information or resources needed. This ensures clarity and consistency in task execution. It is what I plan to do as our children get older. Right now, only one kid can read.

Ensure that all family members have access to the shared calendar on their phones or devices. Set up synchronization so that any updates or changes to the calendar are reflected in real-time for everyone.

Benefits of Using Phone Reminders and Calendar Integration:

Digital reminders and calendar integration provide a centralized and visual way to keep track of assigned chores, ensuring that nothing gets overlooked.

Reminders on personal devices serve as gentle nudges to prompt family members to complete their assigned tasks on time. It also means less nagging from mom.

The shared calendar allows for easy rescheduling or adjustments if unforeseen circumstances arise or if someone needs to switch tasks with another family member.

Having the chore calendar accessible on smartphones ensures that family members can view and manage their tasks anytime, anywhere.

By integrating phone reminders and calendar technology into the Chore Lottery System, you can streamline the assignment and tracking of tasks, making the chore distribution process more efficient and transparent for the entire family. Embrace the power of technology to simplify and enhance your family's chore management routine.

Key point #5:

If you are a stay-at-home parent or have more availability to handle household responsibilities, the approach to chore distribution may differ slightly. Here are some considerations to keep in mind:

As a stay-at-home parent, you have additional responsibilities related to running the household. Acknowledge the importance of your role and the contributions you make to the family's well-being. Your responsibilities within the home almost never are 9-5 and instead are 24/7.

While you may have more time available for chores, it's still important to distribute tasks among other family members. Delegate age-appropriate chores to your children and encourage them to take on responsibilities based on their abilities.

If your partner or other family members have full-time jobs, it's important to share the workload during their non-working hours. Divide tasks that need to be done outside of regular working hours, such as meal preparation, cleaning, or errands.

Take advantage of your availability to teach and involve your children in household tasks. Use this opportunity to impart valuable life skills, such as cooking, cleaning, or organizing. Engage them in age-appropriate activities and gradually increase their responsibilities over time.

Clearly communicate your needs and boundaries to your family members. Express when you require assistance or when you need time for personal tasks or self-care. Open communication ensures that everyone understands your workload and can provide support when necessary. It may help to write down everything you are currently doing, everything you would like to have done around the house, and what you want to have space to do for yourself. My husband and I wrote out all we do around the house for our oldest a couple of years ago when he was complaining that he did everything around the house. It was fun to see the shocked look on his house and validating to have my husband be able to list out a lot of what I did as a full-time stay-at-home-mom and part-time undergrad student.

Encourage family members to help each other, even if your role primarily involves managing the household. Reinforce the idea that everyone contributes to the overall functioning of the family unit. I found myself a few years ago with the cleaning mantra I did not make all these messes, yes it was during the same time our oldest was complaining while we were setting up these rotation systems. Before that it was doing mommy favors and not called chores.

As circumstances change or your availability shifts, be open to renegotiating the chore distribution. Communicate with your family members and adjust responsibilities accordingly. Flexibility is key to maintaining a fair and balanced chore division. We had to do this recently as more of my time and attention is going into coaching other moms.

Being a stay-at-home parent does not mean you should shoulder all the household chores alone. It's essential to distribute responsibilities among family members, promote collaboration, and value the contributions of each family member. I notice stay-at-home-moms get stuck here. Your job does not have set hours like your significant other and you are not the only one creating laundry, dirty dishes, trash, and using your home, car and yard.

Key point #6:

If you work part-time while your significant other works full-time, the chore distribution can be adjusted to reflect the differing availability and responsibilities. Here are some ideas on how you can approach chore division in this situation:

Take into account your work schedules and availability, as well as those of your significant other. Understand the time constraints and commitments that each of you has during working hours.

Since you have more availability due to your part-time work, you may take on a larger share of the household responsibilities. However, it's still important to distribute tasks among family members to promote fairness and ensure everyone contributes.

During your non-working hours, share the household responsibilities with your significant other. Divide tasks that can be done together or assign specific tasks to each person based on their strengths and preferences.

Maintain open communication with your significant other to ensure a clear understanding of each other's responsibilities. Coordinate your efforts, discuss any challenges or adjustments needed, and support each other in managing both work and household responsibilities.

Encourage your children to contribute to household chores based on their age and abilities. Teach them responsibility and involve them in tasks they can handle independently or with guidance. This not only lightens the workload but also teaches important life skills.

Prioritize tasks based on their importance and urgency. Set realistic expectations for what can be accomplished given the available time and energy. Understand that maintaining a balance between work, family, and chores is essential for overall well-being.

If necessary and within your means, consider outsourcing certain tasks or seeking help, such as hiring a cleaning service or getting assistance with specific household chores. This can help alleviate some of the workload and reduce stress. I know some moms who found it was not worth the family fight, they had the money to hire, did so and have not looked back.They have their family try to clean up after themselves, in between cleanings to make the clean feel last longer.

Chore distribution should be a collaborative effort, with both you and your significant other working together to create a fair and balanced division of responsibilities. Flexibility, communication, and mutual support are key to maintaining harmony and ensuring that both work and family responsibilities are effectively managed.

Key point #7:

If both you and your significant other work the same amount, it's important to establish a fair and equitable chore distribution that takes into account both of your work responsibilities. Here are some suggestions:

Consider each person's strengths and preferences when assigning chores. If one of you enjoys cooking, they can take on meal preparation, while the other may be better at organization and can handle tasks like tidying up or managing schedules.

Take into account each person's energy levels and availability after work. If one of you has more energy in the mornings, they can handle tasks like preparing breakfast or packing lunches. The other person can take care of evening responsibilities, such as cooking dinner or assisting with homework.

To ensure fairness, establish a rotation system where responsibilities are alternated. This prevents one person from consistently taking on the same tasks. For example, you can alternate weeks or switch roles monthly. Make sure to communicate to avoid getting in the expectation spiral. It is hard to read minds.

Identify tasks that can be done together as a team. This promotes collaboration and allows you to spend quality time together while getting chores done. For instance, you can clean the house together on weekends or tackle meal preparation as a joint effort.

Maintain open communication about chores and workload. Discuss any concerns or adjustments that may be needed. Regularly check in with each other to ensure the chore distribution is still working effectively and make any necessary modifications.

There may be times when one person has a particularly busy period at work. During these times, the other person can take on additional responsibilities to support their partner. This flexibility and understanding contribute to a healthy and balanced partnership.

If you have children, ensure that childcare responsibilities are also shared equitably. Each partner should take turns in caring for the children, assisting with homework, and participating in their activities.

Remember that open communication, flexibility, and mutual support are crucial for maintaining a harmonious chore distribution when both partners work the same amount. Be willing to make adjustments as needed, and remember that the goal is to share the responsibilities fairly and efficiently while maintaining a healthy work-life balance for both of you.


Segment: Coaching Questions

Here are some coaching questions to help you ponder where you are and what you need to change throughout this week.

What are your current thoughts and feelings about the chore distribution in your family?

What are some specific challenges or blocks you encounter when it comes to discussing chores with your family members?

How would you like to see chore distribution within your family evolve to create a more equitable and balanced system?

What values or principles do you believe are important to consider when assigning chores among family members?

How can you effectively communicate your expectations and needs regarding chores to your family members?

What strategies or tools can you employ to involve your children in age-appropriate chores and teach them important life skills?

What are some potential barriers that may arise in implementing a fair chore distribution system, and how can you proactively address them?

How can you ensure that the division of chores aligns with the unique strengths, preferences, and availability of each family member?

In what ways can you foster a sense of collaboration and teamwork among family members when it comes to completing household tasks?

How can you create a positive and supportive environment where family members feel motivated and engaged in contributing to the household responsibilities?


Episode summary:

Thank you for tuning in to Episode 18 of "Wellness in Every Season" with your host, Autumn Carter. Today, we delved into the important topic of chore distribution within the family, exploring its significance and practical strategies to create a harmonious balance in our households.

We discussed the benefits of assigning chores to each family member, starting from a young age, and how it promotes responsibility, teamwork, and personal growth. We explored the concept of learning from one another, allowing siblings to teach and support each other in completing tasks. We also touched upon the importance of equitable chore distribution, regardless of work schedules or arrangements, emphasizing open communication, flexibility, and support.

As we wrap up this episode, we invite you to reflect on your own chore distribution dynamics and consider implementing some of the practical tips we discussed. Remember, finding a system that works for your family may take time and adjustments, but the effort is worth it for a happier and more balanced household.

In our next episode, we will explore a sensitive and crucial topic: how motherhood can be traumatic and what steps we can take to address it. We will delve into the emotional and psychological challenges that some mothers may face, offering insights, support, and strategies to help navigate and heal from these experiences.

So, be sure to join us next week for an enlightening and empowering conversation. Until then, take care of yourself, embrace the joy of family collaboration, and remember that wellness is a journey we embark on together in every season of life.



Thank you for joining us on this week's refreshing wellness discussion. I'm Autumn Carter, your guide through the seasons of motherhood, and I hope you found inspiration and valuable insights during our time together.

If you resonated with the topics we explored today and want to continue your wellness journey, I invite you to follow me on Instagram at Moms Wellness in Every Season. There, you'll discover a wealth of ongoing wellness tips specifically curated for moms like you.

Sharing our podcast with others is an act of caring, and I invite you to spread the word by sharing, subscribing, and leaving a review wherever you enjoy your podcasts. Your support is deeply valuable to us and enables us to reach more mothers who are seeking transformation and empowerment.

If you have a specific topic you'd like us to cover in more detail or if you're interested in a free coaching consultation, don't hesitate to reach out. You can send me a direct message on Instagram or visit my website,, to send an email. I'm here to support you on your wellness journey.

Thank you again for being a part of our vibrant community. I'm genuinely excited to connect with you, hear your stories, and continue this important discussion in the weeks to come.

Until next time, remember to prioritize your well-being, embrace every season with grace, and always strive for wellness in every aspect of your motherhood journey. Take care, and I can't wait to catch up with you soon.


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