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8 Times Doug Kramer Made Moms Tag Their Husbands
PHOTO BY instagram/ doug kramer
  • Doug and Cheska Kramer have been married for 13 years now, but they can still send waves of kilig to new and long-time couples alike. For a lot who follow them on their social channels, the couple is both #relationshipgoals and #parentinggoals. Many also notice how Doug Kramer exhibited actions that moms wish their husbands would do. Below, we break down why moms can't help but tag their husbands in Doug’s posts.

    8 Times Doug Kramer Made Moms Tag Their Husbands

    1. When he never fails to express gratefulness for his family

    Gratitude is one of the best gifts parents could give the family this Holiday season. It's a character strength that can be taught to children best by practicing it yourself. It’s also been scientifically proven to boost happiness. By teaching, modeling, reinforcing, and nurturing gratitude, parents give kids a gift that will last well beyond the Holidays — and hopefully a lifetime. 


    2. When he finds ways to make Cheska feel beautiful and appreciated

    Anniversary or not, Doug finds a way to make Cheska feel like a queen. Husbands can do likewise through simple gestures like saying how beautiful your wife is in a sincere post, thanking her for something she did for the day, and helping her wash the dishes or do the laundry. In this article, we listed down ways working dads can appreciate Stay At Home Moms (SAHM), which includes highlighting her contributions that money cannot buy.

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    3. When he penned that beautiful birthday message for Kendra

    In this sweet message, Doug painted a picture of the kind of teen most parents pray their daughter would grow up to be: With beauty that is only secondary to the goodness of her heart; responsible, hardworking, and loves to obey her parents; loves to honor God by her actions; and carries strong convictions at a young age. We would also like to add confidence in this list of characteristics, and here's how parents can raise confident girls. If you’re having a difficult time connecting with your teen daughter, here are ways to bridge the gap.

    4. When he goes public with how much he adores his baby Scarlett

    #GirlDads can relate: it’s just natural for fathers to be sweeter to their little girls. In fact, there's a scientific reason behind it. According to a study published in the journal Behavioral Sciences ,a dad's brain is  wired to be more responsive to their daughter than their son's.


    5. When he spends father and son time with Gavin

    Experts say that one of the ways dads can have a positive impact on their sons is to play rough. It could be an hour of playing ball, or something more chill like watching Netflix and exchanging jokes. What's important is having the dad’s undivided attention, talking about anything and everything. This tells the child that he matters to his father, and does wonders for his growing self-esteem.


    6. When he takes the family on trips

    It doesn’t need to be a grand vacation abroad! Short vacations away from the normal hustle and bustle of the daily family life can already bank so much happy memories. In a study, 49 percent of people surveyed said their happiest memory was on vacation with family. A third said they can still vividly remember family vacations from their childhood. What’s more, a quarter brought up these memories to get them through tough times. 

    7. When he encourages the children to pray

    A study shows that teaching faith benefit the mental health and physical well-being of children and teenagers, no matter their religion or spiritual practices. Researchers found that adults who attended religious services at least once a week as children or teens were 18%  more likely to say they were happier in their twenties and thirties than those who never attended services. Those who prayed and meditated every day, whether at church or on their own, said they had higher life satisfaction, were more forgiving of others and were better at processing emotions. 


    8. When he provided a safe and relaxing home

    This study shows that kids need dads beyond economic provisions. In fact, their presence alone helps children in areas such as language and cognitive growth during the toddler years, as well as social skills in the fifth grade. More than providing a house, every dad must be a child’s safe haven he can call home.

    PHOTO BY Courtesy of instagram/doug kramer
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