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Q&A: What would the job description for a SHM be?

by tom44 on March 2, 2014

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Question by 3littlegirls: What would the job description for a SHM be?
Can you think up a job description for me, i have 3 little girls in full time school & 1 baby.
Stay
Home
Mummy

it’s actually SAHM – stay at home mummy but i spelt it wrong 🙂

Best answer:

Answer by mummy earth
SAHM –

cook
cleaner
financial advisor
play leader
performer
taxi driver
laundry extrordinaire

What do you think? Answer below!

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5 thoughts on “Q&A: What would the job description for a SHM be?

  1. Who watches the Watchmen? says:

    SAHM-

    Councilor
    Maid
    Persona Chief
    Nurse
    Monster Hunter
    Expert Story Teller
    Taxi
    Teacher

  2. Melissa C says:

    Good answer Mummy Earth!

    But don’t forget psychiatrist, nurse, law enforcer, educator, tutor, mediator… the list goes on and on really hehe

  3. MILF Detective says:

    Not everyone knows what a SHM is so you need to tell us.

    Is it: Single Hispanic Mom?

    In the singles and looking or dating world, that is what it means. So before we can help you, you need to be more accurate

  4. Sarah_Love99 says:

    This is from an email my mother sent me:

    MOM – JOB DESCRIPTION

    POSITION : Mother, Mom, Mama, Mommy, Ma

    JOB DESCRIPTION : Long term, team players, needed for challenging permanent work in an often chaotic environment. Candidates must possess excellent communication and organizational skills and be willing to work variable hours, which will include evenings and weekends and frequent 24 hour shifts on call. Some overnight travel required, including trips to primitive camping sites on rainy weekends and endless sports tournaments in far away cities. Travel expenses not reimbursed. Extensive courier duties also required.

    RESPONSIBILITIES : The rest of your life. Must be willing to be hated, at least temporarily, until someone needs $ 5. Must be willing to bite tongue repeatedly. Also, must possess the physical stamina of a pack mule and be able to go from zero to 60 mph in three seconds flat in case, this time, the screams from the backyard are not someone just crying wolf. Must be willing to face stimulating technical challenges, such as small gadget repair, mysteriously sluggish toilets and stuck zippers. Must screen phone calls, maintain calendars and coordinate production of multiple homework projects. Must have ability to plan and organize social gatherings for clients of all ages and mental outlooks. Must be willing to be indispensable one minute, an embarrassment the next. Must handle assembly and product safety testing of a half million cheap, plastic toys, and battery operated devices. Must always hope for the best but be prepared for the worst. Must assume final, complete accountability for the quality of the end product. Responsibilities also include floor maintenance and janitorial work throughout the facility.

    POSSIBILITY FOR ADVANCEMENT & PROMOTION: Virtually none. Your job is to remain in the same position for years, without complaining, constantly retraining and updating your skills, so that those in your charge can ultimately surpass you

    PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE : None required unfortunately. On-the-job training offered on a continually exhausting basis.

    WAGES AND COMPENSATION : Get this! You pay them! Offering frequent raises and bonuses. A balloon payment is due when they turn 18 because of the assumption that college will help them become financially independent. When you die, you give them whatever is left. The oddest thing about this reverse-salary scheme is that you actually enjoy it and wish you could only do more.

    BENEFITS : While no health or dental insurance, no pension, no tuition reimbursement, no paid holidays and no stock options are offered; this job supplies limitless opportunities for personal growth and free hugs for life if you play your cards right.

    Or from another email (my personal favorite):

    Just a Mom???
    A woman, renewing her driver’s license at the County Clerk’s office was asked by the woman recorder to state her occupation. She hesitated, uncertain how to classify herself. “What I mean is,” explained the recorder, “do you have a job or are you just a…?” “Of course I have a job,” snapped the woman. “I’m a Mom.” “We don’t list ‘Mom’ as an occupation, “housewife covers it,” said the recorder emphatically.

    I forgot all about her story until one day, I found myself in the same situation, this time at our own Town Hall. The Clerk was obviously a career woman, poised, efficient and possessed of a high sounding title like, “Official Interrogator” or “Town Registrar.” “What is your occupation?” she probed.

    What made me say it? I do not know. The words simply popped out. “I’m a Research Associate in the field of Child Development and Human Relations.”

    The clerk paused, ball-point pen frozen in midair and looked up as though she had not heard right. I repeated the title slowly emphasizing the most significant words. Then I stared with wonder as my pronouncement was written in bold, black ink on the official questionnaire.

    “Might I ask,” said the clerk with new interest, “just what you do in your field?” Coolly, without any trace of fluster in my voice, I heard myself reply, “I have a continuing program of research, (what mother doesn’t) in the laboratory and in the field, (normally I would have said indoors and out).

    I’m working for my Masters, (the whole darned family) and already have four credits (all daughters). Of course, the job is one of the most demanding in the humanities, (any mother care to disagree?) and I often work 14 hours a day, (24 is more like it). But the job is more challenging than most run-of-the-mill careers and the rewards are more of a satisfaction rather than just money.”

    There was an increasing note of respect in the clerk’s voice as she completed the form, stood up and personally ushered me to the door.

    As I drove into our driveway, buoyed up by my glamorous new career, I was greeted by my lab assistants — ages 13, 7, and 3.

  5. Homer says:

    Put things in machines and push buttons, looking after children, and going shopping, food and otherwise.

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