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Work at Home Hot Springs National Park AR

Work at home jobs include data entry jobs, proofreading jobs, transcription jobs, translation jobs, online tutoring jobs and more. See below for work at home jobs in Hot Springs National Park for freelance writers, telemarketers, and online shop owners, as well as advice on how to find a work at home job.

(501) 609-9344
310 Ouachita Ave
Hot Springs National Park, AR
M L Associates
143 Maily Pl
Hot Springs, AR

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Job Corps Outreach & Admissions
(501) 624-0499
100 Ridgeway St
Hot Springs National Park, AR
Arkansas Workforce Center at Hot Springs
(501) 525-1631
2254 Albert Pike, Suite F
Hot Springs, AR
(501) 520-0909
3814 Central Ave
Hot Springs National Park, AR
West Central Arkansas Planning & Development
(501) 525-7577
1000 Central Ave
Hot Springs National Park, AR
Arkansas Career Training Inst
(501) 624-4472
200 Woodbine St
Hot Springs National Park, AR
Southern Union Group
(501) 624-4176
309 Ouachita Ave
Hot Springs National Park, AR
National Association Of Letter Carriers
(501) 760-6566
1018 Airport Rd
Hot Springs National Park, AR
Hot Springs Career Development Center
(501) 525-1631
2254 Albert Pike Rd
Hot Springs National Park, AR
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Stay at Home Dad, Online Resources for Stay at Home Dads

The SAHD (stay-at-home dad) counterpart - MAWDAHS

RebelDad makes an impassioned argument for elevating the way we describe stay at home dads who look after kids:

So yesterday I was given another reminder that one of these days I should really start a blogroll for MAWDAHs... moms who go to work and are married to stay at home dads. Asha over at flagged this post by Mom 101 about her husband. It is a wonderful denunciation of the strange and irritating trend toward referring to male caregivers by female terms ("The Mommy," "Mr. Mom," etc.)

I was asked recently what the problem with Mr. Mom is, and Mom 101 nails a good chunk of it. Here's my take on why it's a problem:

  • It is unfair to women to "mom"ify the job. Calling a guy "Mr. Mom," implies mom ∗should∗ be the one behind the stroller. That ought to be pretty offensive nowadays.
  • It emphasizes the novelty of at-home fatherhood . A dad at the playground shouldn't be treated with any more surprise that a female surgeon in the operating room. Why should "Hey - that kid's caretaker is a ∗man∗!" be any less offensive than "Hey - that doctor/lawyer/exec is a ∗woman∗!"?
  • It glosses over the different skills that mothers and fathers bring to the table. Kyle Pruett at Yale has made a career of noting that men and women generally parent differently, and that kids are best served by both styles of play. Suggesting that a...

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