## Happy Halloween | Boom Buddies | Cartoon Videos For Toddler By Kids Tv

November 11, 2019

Happy Halloween to you! Hahaha…. Its ok if your frightens just keep your window’s open! You don’t want to miss the wonders of terror… You can keep the lights off so the ghost don’t get to see you But you bit there corner be coming to see you Wishing you a Happy Halloween.. Wishing you a Happy Halloween…. Happy Halloween Are you feeling happy.. I can see you turning white with happiness Is nothing to be scare off they won’t bite your head off Unless your feeling naughty tonight You can hide under the bedsheet ,if your not in the mood for party But you bit there corner be coming to see you.. Wishing you a Happy Halloween.. Wishing you a Happy Halloween.. What’s happy about Halloween you ask… Look at all whose laughing monsters.. Hahaha…. Its ok if your frightens just keep your window’s open! You don’t want to miss the wonders of terror… You can keep the lights off so the ghost don’t get to see you But you bit there corner be coming to see you.. Wishing you a Happy Halloween.. Wishing you a Happy Halloween.. Happy Halloween…

Hello my name’s Digby and I’m head of MixMagTV which is a dance music channel on YouTube. What I’d say to anyone starting off you know in the beginning it was very much just about getting the basics right, making sure the content was good, but making sure all the YouTube best practices were adhered to. Standard things such as your thumbnails. You’ve got to make sure that your tags are right so that actually comes up in the related search. Once your videos and your channel starts gathering pace your videos will come up there in the related video and that’s YouTube helping you out. In our world with DJs that we have on our channel we make sure in our conversations with them from the very beginning that they’re proud to be on our channel, they’re proud to make this content with us. And we make sure that they push it too. So that’s through their social media. We give them a great experience when they come here so they tell everyone else about what we’ve done. And as more and more people look at the content obviously the idea is it goes viral. Traditionally in media especially magazine you wouldn’t even mention your rivals. The competition was insane. YouTube’s not like that. People that do the same thing as you– you should collaborate with them because it’s gonna be massively helpful. It’s far better for both your channels to have a million subscribers than both of you to have half a million. One of the most important things is curation. Curation with the DJs. Our fans trust us to bring them new and exciting DJs. They’re very good at telling you what they want. Make sure you read the comments from them. Make sure that you take their feedback seriously. But also remember that your curation is key. And if you’re giving them what they want then they’ll talk and will keep coming back. Whatever channel you have, you’re going to build up an audience that trusts you for what you’re giving them. You’ve got to be the authority on that. And you’ve got to be one step ahead of them. And by doing that you can very much create a niche community of followers and very much like a club which can grow and grow. We went from being a magazine to a multimedia business where YouTube was the backbone of that. Now we get 20-30 million people watching our videos and connecting with our brand worldwide every month. Which is incredible! If you use it right YouTube can absolutely transform the very nature of your business and it can connect you with everybody around the world. Which is quite incredible really.

– It’s 3:30, it’s Tuesday afternoon and I’m in this glorious park. I’m spending quality time

here with my daughter. Have you heard of the laptop lifestyle? And where are you at this very moment? Are you where you want to be and you with whom you want to be with? Are you free to choose that? Being able to enjoy my moments like this is only because I chose

to be self-employed over, oh, 30 years ago. And the best part of this has been that I’ve been present at hundreds of precious

events of her last 11 years. However, this precious

freedom still had its price and my health and my wellbeing have been seriously damaged

from the 24/7 business stresses of customers and overheads

and things like this for over those 30 years. I didn’t want the job route. After witnessing, as a boy, my dad, who was a distant and a deeply unhappy man and he spent the best of his years working all hours in

dead-end jobs for his family and, you know, it got

him absolutely nowhere and most nights, he’d

seem to escape from me and his sadness and

disappear into his TV world. But, for the health

reasons, I had to try a job. And I soon realized I was

just swapping 40 hours a week of my life for limited money and I’m not sure about you but I feel owned. And the worst part, though,

the worst, worst part, I was missing swimming and dancing and dozens of other cherished

moments with my young girl. And I was desperate. Desperate to find another

way to break this cycle that we pass down generation

to generation to our kids. And I want her to know a better way. And I was watching through YouTube and I saw a nice lady talking to camera, funnily enough, about being sick and tired of being trapped in the 9 to 5, of businesses and work but she had no quality time

to spend with her loved ones. I think in this case, it was her aging mom and dad. And she’d been shown four videos about how to earn a passive

income from home on a laptop. After contacting her, Anita

sent me a free video series where her mentor, a lovely chap explains how everyone

with the correct mindset can create their own online

business from scratch. Could I do this? And I was doubtful, of course

I was doubtful, and skeptical. But at first, then once

I’d watched the videos and I understood, oh, wow. My eyes, my eyes were opened wide and I realized I just

had to re-educate myself. And do you know, it’s changing my life. Now, if this resonates with you, and I’m sure it will, and

you would like freedom of the time and location and you want to start

your own business online, and to see these videos,

just follow the link that I’ll provide somewhere

for you down here, leave me your email. That’s exactly what I did and if you know how to send me that email, then you’re capable to

learn what I’m learning. I’m nothing special, especially

regarding the internet. But once I knew that I

wouldn’t be left on my own and that the tools and the training and the tutors and mentors, they were all under that

one roof to help me succeed. Well, I’m pretty damn sure that I made the best

decision I’ve ever made. So, if you’re able to learn new ways and you’re willing to work and put effort into changing your situation, I’d strongly suggest that

you look at these videos and see what possibilities

are in here for you. It’s fantastic and I can’t

wait to, yes, come on in. I can’t wait to help as many

people as I can with this. I was too late to help

my poor old dad, though but I’m teaching my

daughter now, aren’t I? – Yes! – That she can have control of her time and control of her location

and most importantly, her levels of income. Have a look, and in a few days, I can see how I can probably support you towards your new future. Enjoy, bye for now. (laughs) How are ya?

[♪ INTRO] The newest 8K Ultra High-definition TV screens

have a mind-blowing 33 million pixels. Those are the tiny individual points of light,

each with a certain color and brightness, that add up to make

the picture on the screen. And that’s 4x as many pixels as its predecessor,

the 4K screen. And more pixels means a sharper, more detailed

image. But before you run out and buy the latest

upgrade, you might consider whether you can even see the increased resolution. And… it’s very likely that you can’t. Now, before we get too far into this, we should

note that you’ll only get the full benefits of an

8K screen if you’re looking at 8K video. Most movies and TV shows weren’t recorded

in 8K. But, let’s just assume for the moment that

8K video is available for your favorite type of media, and everything

else you need to watch it is in place—like, your internet connection

is fast enough to deliver 8K streaming. Since the whole point of an 8K screen is the

increase in detail, one could argue that the question of whether

an upgrade is worth considering ultimately boils down to your eyesight. And there’s a limit to how much detail the

human eye can resolve. Beyond the limit of human perception, two

dots, or two pixels, will blur together and look like one. The point at which this happens depends on

the size of the dots and how far away they are. Once you reach this limit, adding more details

won’t make the image look any sharper. And your eye’s visual limits are defined

by its physical features. When you take in a scene, the lens of your

eye focuses a miniature image of whatever you’re looking at onto the back

of the eyeball, where it’s projected across an array of

light-detecting cells called photoreceptors. Each one gets a tiny piece of the image. It responds according to the brightness and

color of the light in that piece. So if an image is so small that two pixels

fall onto one photoreceptor, you’ll see them as one blended light source. To see both as separate, the image needs to

be big enough so that the two pixels span at least two photoreceptors. For example, take those eye charts at the

doctor’s office. If you walk right up to it, you’ll be able

to make out the littlest letters with ease. But if you stand at the proper distance of

6 meters, or 20 feet, the image of them inside your eye is a lot

smaller. That means the ink and the space around it

have started to fall on the same photoreceptors, so the letters

have blurred into illegible smudges. That’s why the eye’s visual acuity is

measured as an angle: the angle created when you draw imaginary

lines between your eyeball and two separate points at the farthest distance

you can resolve them. If you have 20/20 vision, that angle is one-sixtieth

of a degree, or one arc minute. And using this angle and some math, you can

calculate the highest pixel resolution you can see for any distance. Say you have 20/20 vision, and you sit a comfortable

2.5 meters, or about 8 feet, from your TV. From there, you can just about fully enjoy

a 1080p HD video on a 60-inch screen. It has about 37 pixels per centimeter, and

your eye can resolve about 28 pixels per centimeter at that distance. So the image will be detailed, but not pixelated, because the pixels are blurring a bit. If you upgrade to 4K or 8K, though, you won’t be able to discern the increase

in resolution. You could buy a bigger TV—and sure, as screen

resolution has gone up, people around the world have been doing that. But you still have to fit your TV into your

living room. And to get roughly the same pixels per centimeter, you’d need a 120-inch 4K screen or a 240-inch

8K screen. But that 28 pixels per centimeter number is

based on 20/20 vision— if your vision is better than that, you might

be able to resolve more pixels per centimeter, so you might notice

a difference between a 60-inch 1080p and a 4K screen. But unless you have the best possible visual

acuity — about 20/8 vision — if your couch is 2.5 meters from a 60-inch

TV, you’re simply not going to be able to see the additional

pixels of an 8K screen. You could move your couch closer, of course. To see 4K in its full glory, you’d need

to sit about 120 centimeters or 4 feet away from that 60-inch screen. And if you upgraded to a 60-inch 8K TV, you’d

need to get even closer— a mere 61 centimeters or 2 feet… which makes

for a pretty cozy viewing experience. And there’s a catch to that, too. If you get too close, the angle between your

eyes and the screen gets so wide that the edges of the image extend

out of your visual field— meaning, you can’t take in the whole screen

at once. A 60-inch TV maxes out your visual field when

it’s about 1 meter away. But the average person can’t perceive the

full pixel resolution of an 8K TV of that size until they’re less

than a meter away from it! You can see how this starts to become impractical. Now to be fair, human vision is complex, and

the newest TV models may have benefits beyond pixel resolution. Newer, higher-resolution screens often come

with other upgrades, like higher frame rates, more contrast, and

a greater color range. These features can help improve picture quality,

especially for images that move. So a new TV will probably look better than

your old one— even if it’s the exact same resolution. And we’d be remiss if we didn’t mention

that there are also socioeconomic and psychological aspects to

TV ownership— like how much you can actually afford, and

whether you think it’ll make you look cool to have the latest model. So really, whether an 8K TV is “worth it”

to you doesn’t just boil down to how well you can see the finer resolution

video. Ultimately, the science can’t tell you whether

or not you should buy that 8K TV. But, it can tell you whether you can perceive

those extra pixels— and, odds are, unless you have the space for

a huge TV or sit really close to it, you can’t. Thanks to Patrick Gilmore for asking! And thanks to all our patrons who voted for

this question in our poll. If you support us on Patreon at any level, you can submit questions like this and help

us decide which ones we actually answer in episodes. There are other things you can get, too, like blooper reels or even your name in the

credits! And that’s on top of knowing that you’re

a big part of making SciShow happen – so thanks for doing that. You can learn more at Patreon.com/SciShow. [♪ OUTRO]

[♩ INTRO ] Does your dog ever seem more excited for the

next season of Game of Thrones than you are? Or, like, weirdly into barking at nature documentaries? If so, like a lot of our Patreon supporters,

you might have wondered whether your dog is really watching TV, or if you’re just reading

too much into things. Well, science is here to tell you they are

probably watching it. But they aren’t seeing exactly the same

thing you are. Some dogs just seem to love watching TV. Watching habits can vary by breed—some,

like hounds, are mostly motivated by smell, so they’re less likely to be interested

in the scent-free images on a screen. Herding dogs, on the other hand, tend to get

excited when they see movement. So they may be more readily drawn to video. But regardless of breed, what dogs see on

the screen is definitely not what we see. Dogs’ visual systems are much more sensitive

to flickering, which helps them perceive movement more efficiently. So, if you were to start flashing a light

on and off slowly, then ramp up the speed, you’d stop being able to distinguish the

flashes when it’s flickering faster than 55 times per second. A beagle, on the other hand, can see pulses

that flash up to around 80 times a second. The image on an old, standard TV screen refreshes

about 60 times a second: fast enough that we can’t see the individual pictures, but

too slow to fool our furry best friends. So to your pup, your favorite show might look

less like video and more like dancing in a very fast strobe light, or thumbing through

a flip-book. And that’s not the only part that might

underwhelm them. No matter what type of TV you have, what might

look to you like a vibrant, colorful image could be pretty “meh” for your dog. That’s because a typical scene uses a lot

of hues they can’t distinguish. Instead of having three different color receptors

in their eyes like us, dogs only have two, so they only see the world in shades of yellow

and blue. But if you really want Fido or Spot to be

able to enjoy TV with you, science has some tips. There’s nothing you can do about the colors,

but you can get a new TV if you’ve been holding out. On a lot of modern TVs, the image on the screen

changes more than 60 times per second. You can also choose shows that your furry

best friend will find more engaging. Dogs can be drawn into watching videos by

noises they already find intriguing, like barking or toys squeaking. And unsurprisingly, they seem to like watching

other dogs. Which is why we are going to have new SciShow,

hosted only by dogs, four dogs, just dogs… That’s it. You’ll want to go for live action, not cartoons—so

Lassie, not Clifford. Dogs are intelligent enough to recognize photos

and videos of dogs and other animals, which might be why they don’t respond well to

animation— probably don’t look enough like the real thing. But maybe, we have anecdotal report from inside

of the studio that it does works at least one dog. If you really want to go all out, there are

even satellite TV channels with programming designed for dogs. The brightness, colors, sounds, and camera

angles are specifically chosen to appeal just to them. …What? But if your dog just isn’t interested in

TV, don’t sweat it. Researchers haven’t actually looked to see

how screen time affects dogs, so we don’t know if it has consequences long-term. And you might think your dog is already enough

of a couch potato. And in any case they probably be just as happy,

maybe happier, if you go on a walk, and that’s good for you too. Thanks to Patreon patron Elaine Allen for

asking this question, and to everyone who voted for us to answer it. If you have questions for us or want to get

cool rewards like access to a monthly blooper reel, we added to it with this episode, you

can check out patreon.com/scishow. [♩OUTRO ]

Hi! Welcome to Math Antics. In our video called “Long Division” we learned how to do division problems that had long multi-digit dividends. They key was to break up a big division problem into a series of smaller and easier division steps. And that involved trying to divide the dividend one digit at a time… digit-by-digit. And in the examples we saw, going digit-by-digit was pretty easy because we only had one-digit divisors. But, what if you need to use that division method for problems that have bigger divisors? …like if you’re dividing by a two or three-digit number? In this lesson, we’re gonna learn how you handle problems like that. The good news is that you kind of already know what to do, you just may not realize it yet. To see what I mean, have a look at these two division problems. They both have the same dividend and both have a one-digit divisor. But these divisors are different numbers, and as you’ll see, that’s going to effect our digit-by-digit division process. To solve this first problem, we start by asking, “How many ‘2’s does it take to make 5 or almost 5?” Or you can think of it as, “How many ‘2’s will fit into 5?” And it’s easy to see that the answer is 2. So we put a 2 as the first digit of our answer. Then we multiply 2 times 2 which is 4, and we subtract that 4 from the 5 which leaves us a remainder of 1. Now we move to our next digit and we need to bring down a copy of it to combine with the remainder from the first digit. Then we ask, “How many ‘2’s will make 12?” That’s easy: 6. So we put 6 as the next digit of our answer. 2 × 6=12, and 12 minus 12 leaves no remainder. And finally, for our last digit, even though there was no remainder, we can bring a copy down and ask, “How many ‘2’s will make 8?” And the answer is exactly 4. 4 × 2=8 which again leaves no remainder. There, we went digit-by-digit and broke our problem up into three division steps (one for each digit) and we got our answer: 264. Now let’s solve the next example. And right at the start, you’ll see we have a bit of a problem. When we ask, “How many ‘8’s does it take to make 5 or almost 5?” The answer is NONE! And that’s because the first digit (taken by itself) is LESS than the divisor. 8 is TOO BIG to divide into 5. So what do we do? Well, Instead of just trying to divide the first digit all by itself, let’s group the first two digits together? If we group the 5 and the 2 together, then our first step will to ask, “How many ‘8’s will make 52?” That’s better… 8 will divide into 52 about 6 times. So we’ll put a 6 in our answer line, right above the 2. Why does it go there? Because we had to skip the first digit and group it with the 2. If we wanted to, we could have put a zero above that first digit since the 8 wouldn’t divide into it ANY times, and if that helps you keep track of which answer digit you’re on, then that’s a good idea, but it’s not required. So, 6 × 8=48 and then 52 minus 48 gives us a remainder of 4. Now, we only have one digit left to divide so we bring down a copy of it to combine with the remainder and ask, “How many ‘8’s will make 48?” We know the answer to that is 6 also. 6 × 8 is 48 which leaves no remainder. There… our answer is 66. Did you notice the difference between these two problems? We wanted to go digit-by-digit in both problems, but in the second problem, the divisor was bigger than the first digit of the dividend, so we had to start out by going two-digits at a time in that case. And that helps us see something really important about this traditional long division method. You don’t always HAVE to go one digit at a time. You can break the dividend up into bigger ‘chunks’ of digits if you want and apply the same procedure to those bigger chunks. You could go two or three digits at a time or even try to divide the entire dividend all in one step! And taking bigger chunks of the divided usually results in fewer division steps. Notice that there were three steps in the first problem but only two steps in the second problem. Fewer steps!? I like the sound of that! That seems like a lot less work!! Ah yes… fewer division steps does SOUND better, but it’s really not. That’s because the more digits you group together, the harder that division step will be. I thought it sounded too good to be true. It’s kind of like climbing stairs. When you have a lot of small steps, each one is easy to climb. But with only a few big steps, each one can be a challenge of its own. That’s why we always TRY to go just one digit at a time. If you only have to divide into one or two digits of the dividend at a time, it’s much easier because all the answers to those smaller division steps can be found on the multiplication table, (which you have memorized, right?) But when we have to go 3 or 4 digits at a time, it’s a lot harder to figure out the answer of each step. Okay, but how does that relate to two-digit divisors? Ah… as you’ll see, two-digit divisors force us to take bigger steps! To see what I mean, let’s try solving two new division problems that have the same dividend as before but two new divisors, and both of these are TWO-digit divisors. In this first problem, we COULD start by asking, “How many ’24’s will fit into 5?”, but since our divisor now has two digits, we already know that NO one-digit chunk of the dividend will be big enough for that to divide into. So, because we have a two-digit divisor, we automatically need to group the first two digits and ask, “How many ’24’s will make 52?” This is trickier because multiples of 24 are not on our multiplication table. Instead, we have to figure it out by estimating (or good guessing). Because we know that 2 times 25 would be 50, 2 is a really good estimate for the first digit of our answer. 2 times 24 is 48 and then when we subtract 48 from 52, we get a remainder of 4. Okay, so far so good… we’ve already dealt with the first two digits of the dividend, so now we bring down the last digit to join the remainder and ask, “How many ’24’s will make 48?” That’s easy, it’s 2 again because we just saw that 2 times 24 is 48, so that will leave no remainder. So the answer to this first two-digit divisor problem is 22. Now let’s have a look at the next problem. It’s also got a two-digit divisor, so we’ll start the same way. We’ll start with a two-digit chunk of our dividend and ask, “How many ’88’s will it take to make 52 or almost 52?” Uh Oh! …see the problem? Even though both are two digits, this won’t work because 88 is already greater than 52. And that means, we’re going to have to take an even BIGGER chunk of this dividend. We need to group the first THREE digits together! But… that’s just like doing the whole problem at once, without breaking it into any steps! Yep… and that’s why division problems with big divisors can get difficult. When you have a two or three-digit divisor, each step might be as big as the whole long division problem and it can take a lot of trial and error to figure out. In fact, if we had our way here at Math Antics, when division problems get that complicated, we’d just let students use calculators to solve them. What do we want? Calculators! When do we want them? Whenever we have long division with two or more digit divisors! Okay, but what if we don’t get our way and you need to solve this problem without a calculator? What’s the best strategy? Well, a little estimating will help us make much better guesses at our answer. The numbers 88 and 528 are kind of hard to work with, but if we made estimates of those numbers… Like if we change them to 90 and 500, that would make it easier to estimate the answer. Since 100 would divide into 500 exactly 5 times, that means that 90 will divide into 500 at least that many times. So, let’s make 5 our first estimate for the answer. To check to see how good that estimate is, we multiply 5 by 88 and then subtract that from 528 to see what the remainder is. Now 5 × 88 is kinda tricky on its own, so you may want to use scratch paper to work it out. 5 times 88 is 440 and when we subtract 440 from 528, we get a remainder of 88. Hmmm… it looks like our estimate was too low. Whenever the remainder is greater than or equal to the divisor, it means we underestimated the answer. In fact, since our remainder is EQUAL to the divisor, it means we could have divided exactly one more 88 into 528. So we should have picked 6. And if you multiply 6 times 88, you’ll see that it’s 528. So as you can see, even though the division procedure is basically the same in all these cases, the value of the divisor makes a big difference on our division steps. Whenever the divisor is bigger than the part of the dividend that we’re trying to divide, it means that we need to group more digits and take bigger division steps. Let’s try one more much longer two-digit divisor problem. 817,152 divided by 38. I’m gonna work through this kinda fast, so you may want to re-watch it a couple times if you have trouble following it. Since we have a two-digit divisor, we start with the first 2 digits of the dividend and ask, “How many ’38’s will it take to make 81?” Again we’re gonna use rounding to help us estimate the answer. 38 is close to 40, and 81 is really close to 80. And since 80 is 2 times 40, my estimate for the first answer digit will be 2. 2 × 38=76. And 81 minus 76 leaves a remainder of 5. We know our estimate was just right because 5 is less than our divisor of 38. Now we move on to the next digit. We bring a copy of it down and combine it with our 5 and ask, “How many ’38’s will it take to make 57?” That one is easier to estimate. …just 1, because it’s easy to see that two ’38’s would be too big. 1 × 38=38. And 57 minus 38 leaves a remainder of 19. On to the next digit… we bring down a copy of the 1 and now we ask, “How many ’38’s will it take to make 191?” That’s a bit tougher. To estimate, I’ll round those numbers to 40 and 200. And I know that five ’40’s makes 200, so 5 is my estimate for the next answer digit. 5 × 38=190. And 191 minus 190 leaves a remainder of 1. Moving on… we bring down a copy of our next digit and ask, “How many ’38’s will it take to make 15?” Uh oh. 15 isn’t big enough to be divided by 38. But don’t worry, we already know what to do when this happens. Whenever we’re trying to divide a bigger number into a smaller number, we just put a zero in the answer line and move on to the next digit. We bring down a copy of the 2 and combine it with our remainder of 15. Now we ask, “How many ’38’s will it take to make 152?” To estimate this one, I’m going to round those numbers to 40 and 160. And since 4 × 40=160, I’ll put 4 in the answer line as my estimate. 4 × 38=152. And 152 minus 152 leaves no remainder. And we’re done! Wow! That was a lot of work! But did you see how much rounding helped us out? We made good estimates each time by rounding the numbers we were working with. Alright, now you know that the long division procedure works the same for two-digit divisors. It’s just that each division step will involve two or three digits of the dividend. And, since each of those bigger steps is harder to figure out, you’ll want to use estimating to help find the answers. And while it’s good to know how to do complex division problems like this, we still think that complex division problems are a job for your calculator. So try a few practice problems, but don’t wear yourself out doing really long division like this. After all, the reason we study math is to become good problem solvers and to be able to understand all sorts of important math ideas, and there’s a lot more to math than division! As always, thanks for watching Math Antics and I’ll see ya next time. Learn more at www.mathantics.com

## A career change ignited Miranda’s passions that led to a nursing career

November 7, 2019

>>I switched careers about 10 years ago. I started working in an emergency department and loved it, and caught the fire of medical. I knew that that was what my goal is going to be. I was drawn to become a nurse from a young age. I love working with children and I love bringing peace to them, when they’re nerve-wracked, and things are happening, and they’re are in pain, and they’re in fear. It’s a privilege to go to work everyday, and to go to school, knowing that everything I’m learning, I can apply, and knowing that what I am doing really does make a difference. It’s not to just something I say, I actually have the opportunity everyday to do that. I’m grateful for the hands-on, I’m grateful for the small environment, and I’m grateful for the learning I’ve done here. Earning my nursing degree will impact my family and impact my life because the sky’s the limit. I’m excited to be able to jump in and help out in whatever and wherever situation I’m needed. It’s not an easy task, but yet it’s amazingly worth it. I’m Miranda Miller and I’m an Aggie nurse.

So there was an article recently in The Daily Mail about a study. 25% of college students at

Arizona State University say they were traumatized by the

2016 election of Donald Trump, and that they’re actually showing

symptoms of PTSD,

Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, or, I don’t know what they call it,

syndrome or something like that. And I think it’s a fair question: How did we get to this point where

even something like an election or something like costumes and all that can cause people to, at least for them,

to feel genuine trauma? Lenore, maybe you could talk to that… [LENORE] I’m just trying to flip through here. I collect—like other people

collect baseball cards— I collect Halloween tips and

suggestions and warnings, and I’m looking through here

trying to find the one that gives you advice on if Halloween

is too much for your child,

here’s some things you can do. It says “younger kids can be

apprehensive about going

door-to-door trick-or-treating.” And if so, one of the things you

can do for them is to give them a

little sign that they hold up that says, “I’m trick-or-treating” so they don’t have to have the difficulty and the fear and the misery, the untenable misery of saying,

“Trick or treat!” And in doing that, okay, maybe some kids can’t say it, basically I think if you put that

cauldron in somebody’s face they

get what they’re supposed to do, but you’re already saying,

“This is too much for you.” The funnest thing on earth.

“Trick or treat! Give me food for free

just ‘cause I’m cute and young, ‘cause I’m dressed like a…”

well no, never a bee. Dressed like a mug, something that

nobody will get offended at. Somehow that is too much for kids. And this same article for how to help your kids through trick-or-treat says, “Plan ahead. Trick-or-treat early,

plan on going only to a few houses,

and then head home, so you can stick with your

nightly routine, ‘cause you know,

one night of Bacchanalia, of getting all the Snickers,

and who knows if they’ll

ever come home again. And then there was another piece

about it that says, it can be… I’m trying to find it, there was

another thing that they said to do. Oh yeah, “Try on the costume

beforehand and let your child

get used to it. And maybe go outside in it for

like an hour so they can acclimate.” [LOU] Is it like a new car?

Go for a drive? [LENORE] Yeah, it basically is. It’s like, it’s going to be unusual,

it’s a new situation,

you’re going to be out… [LOU] You might look in a mirror

and actually think you’ve turned

into this character. [LENORE] You might look and

then there’s the things over the

head and you start buzzing… What this is is just sort of the

apotheosis of treating children

as if they’re all-fragile. As if they can’t handle talking

to strangers, meeting strangers, doing something new,

wearing a different outfit, going out at night,

ruining their routine,

eating candy, I mean all of this has been written

as too much for kids to handle. Is it a surprise that when everything

has been mediated: “Honey, I’ll do it.

She wants to trick-or-treat. She would like a piece of candy.

Thank you so much. She can’t say ‘thank you,’

but this means ‘thank you,’ and this means,

‘no, I don’t want candy,

it’s too much for me.’” If you’ve been brought up

by people who’ve been told

by the advice givers, by Parents magazine,

by the internet— not We The Internet,

but the rest of the internet— that everything is too much

for them to handle, then I’m not surprised

that they grow up not being able

to handle things. A) because they’ve been told

it’s too much, and then B) because they don’t

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