No way. Hey Brigita, she’s pregnant. This story just gets worse and worse.

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  1. oh my good lord.

    i don’t care how post-partum a woman is, son’t you think she’d wake up at some point to the insanity of what she was doing and stop? kinda makes me scared to have kids meself.

    inappropriate but funny aside: when i first wrote this i said: “i don’t care how post-partum a person is…” i’m very amused by my unnecessary inclusive language. 😉

  2. It sorta made me think about people who have, well, too many kids. Like, she’s got five and another on the way? All under seven years of age? And she homeschools them ALL? Population control isn’t just for the species. Sometimes families just shouldn’t get that big that fast. Somebody should’ve set her husband down and told him that no matter how much he loves kids, keeping his already depressed and suicidal wife in a constant state of hormonal flux is NOT A GOOD THING.

  3. very good point. which reminds me, i’ve yet to ‘blog my first pre-cana (catholic pre-wedding counseling) experience: the sexuality seminar. it was an hour and a half of sex-ed taught by a 60-ish year old couple with a focus on natural family planning.

    it didn’t sink in too much tho–as i’m thinking about getting on the IUD bandwagon after the first one…

  4. WHAT? No way. I didn’t know you had to do that. What exactly do they mean by “natural” family planning? The rhythm method? Which days not to do it? *shudder* For not the first time, I’m glad I’m not Catholic.
     
    Have you heard of Depo-Provera? My doc and I were talking about it the other day. It’s an injection that you get four times a year. Some side effect issues though. I’m gonna hold off on that one.

  5. yeah–they kept claiming it wasn’t the rhythm method but it sounded like it was the same damn thing to me. i mean, i think that “natural” is always better (which begs the argument, what isn’t natural…)–the pill i was on before this one made me dizzy and totally wiped out my libido–but we’re not going to undertake that method of BC unless we’re ready for the possibility of kids.

    as for depo, i only know of one person who was on it…she said it put a dent in her sex-drive and made her gain weight…hard to believe, considering she was about 5’10” and a buck-fifteen…

    you said “do it.”

  6. :::snicker:::

    (my previous “snicker” turned into an HTML tag.)

  7. Yes, Beavis, I did. 🙂

  8. i can’t tell you how many times i had to bite my lip to keep from cracking up. i mean yeah, i’ve been in a serious & committed relatioship for some time now (and we all know what that means, nudge-nudge wink-wink…well, outside the confines of the Golden Dome, anyhow) and i’m pushing twenty- …er…

    anyhow, i should be too old to find that kinda stuff amusing, but i seem to be stuck in the sixth grade, maturity-wise.

    i remember reading a list of four things that are universally funny, with sex and bodily functions being at least two of them, so it’s really not my fault…

  9. Ah, I totally know what you mean. There was this commercial on the BBC the other day for some diaper for newborns. The gist of it was: babies have an all-liquid diet, so the have special diaper needs. And then this very posh British woman’s voice went on to comment on how absorbent the diaper was for “pee and soft poo.” SHE ACTUALLY SAID THAT! I don’t think I’ve ever heard anyone else say those words on television. I was giggling for five minutes. Snookums thought I was insane.

    Man, we’ve gone off on a tangent again. 🙂

  10. she did not! i would have DIED.

  11. Whoa! That was a fast response. Yep. I’ve seen it like three times. Maybe I’ll try and record it. It’s hilarious. And it’s this totally posh accent, too, which makes it even funnier. It’s like the Queen saying “poo.”

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