Questions I Asked My Kids: Would You Rather…

So apparently I’m doing this blogging this all wrong. DW shared an article with me about a lady who is making over $50,000 a month with her blog. A MONTH! I’d be happy to make that in year, let alone 30 days. She also spends 40-60 hours a week on her blog. I might spend 7-10 if I write every day. 

1. Would you rather drink lemon juice or eat a cricket?

Crash: Drink lemon juice
Bang: Eat a cricket
Mom: Drink lemon juice
Dad: Eat a cricket 

2. Would you rather have stupidly huge hands or huge feet?

Crash: Huge hands
Bang: Huge hands
Mom: Huge hands
Dad: Huge hands

3. Would you rather have your grandmother’s hair or her first name?

Crash: Her Hair
Bang: Her hair
Mom: Her hair
Dad: Her name

4. Would you rather be the best player on a team that never wins or the worst player on a team that never loses?

Crash: Worst player on a team that never loses
Bang: Best player on a team that never wins
Mom: Best player on a team that never wins
Dad: Best player on a team that never wins

5. Would you rather have feet for hands or hands for feet?

Crash: Hands for feet
Bang: Feet for hands
Mom: Hands for feet
Dad: Hands for feet

6. Would you rather be blind or deaf?

Crash: Deaf
Bang: Blind
Mom: Deaf
Dad: Deaf

7. Would you rather be horrible at a job but get paid alot or be perfect at a job and get paid a little?

Crash: Horrible at a job and get paid alot
Bang: Perfect at a job and get paid a little
Mom: Horrible and get paid alot
Dad: Perfect and get paid a little

8. Would you rather be able to only whisper or only shout?

Crash: Shout
Bang: Shout
Mom: Only whisper
Dad: Only whisper

9. Would you rather give up electronics or junk food?

Crash: Junk food
Bang: Junk food
Mom: Junk food
Dad: Junk food

10. Would you rather have an elephant trunk for a nose or a giraffe’s neck?

Crash: Elephant trunk
Bang: Giraffe’s neck so I can go through the ceiling
Mom: Elephant trunk
Dad: Elephant trunk

I encourage you to ask your family member these questions. Bonus points if you can guess their answer!

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19 thoughts on “Questions I Asked My Kids: Would You Rather…

  1. What fun!!! I am going to ask The Dude at least one of these questions later when we’re in the car on the way to our friends’ for the weekend. Curious about the elephant trunk/giraffe neck in particular.

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    • It was fun. DW was surprised that I would rather eat a cricket than drink lemon juice. Go ahead and ask Dude all these questions. It’ll be fun and he’ll look at ya funny πŸ™‚ Both the elephant trunk and giraffe neck would be fun!

      Liked by 1 person

  2. Came across your blog post today. Although all in good fun asking if someone would rather be deaf or blind is rather insensitive. Just some food for thought from a dad of a child who was born deaf and will lose her sight.

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    • Thank you for stopping by. Thank you too for your insightful comment. I apologize if the question seems insensitive. I certainly didn’t mean for it to be. Both of my boys fully understand, though, as they attend school with a young girl who is blind. The question was simply to make them think about the conditions and perhaps empathize with those who can’t see or hear. I know your challenges and struggles are every day. Parenting is tough enough as it is.

      Liked by 1 person

      • Thanks, Just to add a bit more context. When we found out our child was deaf she was about a week old, we were devastated and felt isolated during that time. What happened over the course of the next months of her life was life changing for all of us, we were introduced to a culture that we did not know existed. Our daughter was now part of the deaf community a community that did not see their deafness as a disability or a problem at all. You will never see or hear a deaf person refer to their deafness as a disability it is just their normal. So the question of would you rather as it relates to being deaf and blind? paints being deaf as a bad thing. Anyhow, thanks for listening and you are absolutely correct being parent is challenging and that is why we try our best to be our childs strongest advocates. -Jake

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      • I would never refer to someone’s condition as a handicap or disability. I’ve witnessed too many overcome their struggles and succeed – deaf, blind, or otherwise. My oldest was born with a heart condition – Transposition of the Great Arteries. He had open heart surgery when he was 5 days old. He now only goes once a year to the cardiologist for check ups. Like you, we discovered a new world upon learning of his condition. The difference for us is that his heart condition was fixable, whereas your daughter’s hearing and vision are not. You face an everyday battle and I tip my hat to you.

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