- July 31, 2008 at 2:25 am #260890
Also, I would like to point out that this math scenario does not take into
consideration many things like… the increased utilities from being home all
day and not being able to adjust the thermostat for going to work and being out
of the house 8-10 hours per day. Then there is the fact we pay all our social
security taxes and don’t have half paid by an employer. There is also the
increase in cleaning supplies, paper products, wear and tear on our furniture,
toys, crayons, glue, construction paper, books, other learning supplies,
advertising, tax preparation which is now higher than a normal family would have
and the list is nearly endless. So subtract about 40% from that 10 something
per hour figure and now the person is down to minimum wage easy.
From: Betty Taylor
Subject: Budget101.com : Childcare pricing (Re: need advice….)
I would advise her to print up a sheet for each child
> Check the child in front of the parents for bruises and bumps.
This is a great idea, to protect everyone–parents, child care
provider and child.
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