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Do you think your AGE has anything to do with what name you give your child?

Do you think your AGE has anything to do with what name you give your child? Topic: Case shopia
July 17, 2019 / By Erroll
Question: I know people who had children at 17, 18 and every single one of them has hypenated their childs name. theres two Evie-mae's, Rhea-mae, Finley-Jon, Devun-Nevaeh, Ellie-Mae, the list goes on... Do you think your age has some influence on the name you use? Will younger parents use more trendier names, alternate spellings, hypenated names and will older parents use more traditional names? What are your opinions? of the teenagers I know that have had children, this seems to be the case. Just for fun, can you guess MY age from my shortlist: Ava Charlotte Kaia Isabelle or Kaia Eve Madeleine Eve Leah Madeleine Sophia Kate Kyra Danielle Noah Matthew Evan Joshua Cole Alexander Connor Thomas Harrison James Jacob Thomas Thats just for fun! I'd really like to know your opinions though, I'm not being stereotypical, I'm just curious. :)
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Best Answers: Do you think your AGE has anything to do with what name you give your child?

Confucius Confucius | 8 days ago
I'm going to guess early- to mid-twenties - about 22? You seem to like traditional names, but are also going with a lot of the trendier names too. I see what you mean by younger parents choosing more out there names. I remember when I was a teenager, I was into more of these unusual names. I remember liking Rozamyn, Ilyxabedd (for Elizabeth) as some of my own former "out-there" names. I think that the names we choose has to say a bit about who we are as a person. Teenagers, as I was too at that time, are more attention-seeking and therefore choose names that are more glitzy and eye-catching. As we get older, we become more traditional, and therefore pick more traditional names. Also, not only is getting older a factor, but having more kids is as well. We realize what is more trendy and what is more popular. It is an easy "mistake" (in the lightest sense of the word) to name a child Emily or Isabella (The first and second most popular names right now in the U.S.) thinking it's original because you know NO ONE with that name - yet. A lot of people won't realize how popular they are until they see all of them in their first and maybe second child's daycare/school. Age isn't the only factor though. One thing about me - my name is Sarah. It is a very traditional, classical name. I want to pick traditional, classic names for my kids as well (I DO love my name), but ones that are more unique still. Nothing to do with my age (I'm currently 24), just me being a "Sarah" - and Sarah being so very common... My names are Rosamund Adeline, Miriam Elisabeth and Wren Charlotte for my girls; and for my boys (currently) Abram Bennett, Heath Wyatt and Sullivan "Sully" Rhys. __________ What I think of your names: (Rating out of 10.) Ava Charlotte - 6.5 - I LOVE Charlotte. Ava has never grown on me though. Despite how popular it is, I still want to pronounce it "ah va" not "aye va" :/ Kaia Isabelle or Kaia Eve - 4 - Kaia is a bit too 90s for my taste. Kaia and Maia were both pretty popular then. Isabelle is very popular, so I would stay away from it. :/ Eve is a bit short for the already short Kaia... But I will sort of contradict what I just said (it was more of a critique than a dislike) and suggest Gaia Eve ("guy ya") Gaia is Mother Earth in Greek Mythology and Eve is, as I'm sure you know, the "first woman." I think the meanings work well together. Madeleine Eve - 7 - This is a good first name for Eve (see above.) Beware though, I think Madeleine is replacing Madison (a good and a bad thing, as I'd like to see the masculine Madison become much less popular on girls...) Leah Madeleine - 8.5 -Very nice combo! The two names work well together. Sophia Kate - 4.5 - As nice as the two names sound separately, there's something about this combo that sounds really "typical modern" Sophia, Sofia AND Sophie are all in the top 100 names right now. (That's pretty popular.) Kate is also a very common middle name. Kyra Danielle - 5.5 - Interesting set, but I'd keep it as the traditional (Anglicized)Keira or (Irish)Ciara. Noah Matthew - 3 - VERY 90s name. How about Noel Matthew? ("No-wull") Evan Joshua - 5 - Another very popular name. I wouldn't be surprised if there doesn't end up being another "Evan Joshua" in his class... Cole Alexander - 8 - Really like this name. Cole is on the rise, but still has a lot of class to it. Alexander can sort of be filler, but works very well with Cole, imo. Connor Thomas - 6.5 - Love both of these names. Again, Connor is quite popular :( Be wary of that the past few years... These names do work ok with each other though Harrison James - 7 - Nice combo! This set has a nice ring to it. The -son names are a tad bit popular. It's great to see a -son name on a boy though! Jacob Thomas - 6 - I'm a bit tired of Jacob, but I LOVE Jake!
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Confucius Originally Answered: How can I get my wife to give up our child?
first of all i think your a poor excuse for a human. and actually it could be your fault he has downs. it is my dads fault my brother has downs. because my dad was an alcoholic it screwed his sperm up. and since i have seen the struggles of having a downs child i know you, sir, are not man enough to raise him. maybe if you just tell your wife how you feel she might leave you for someone whose man enough to raise a beautiful gift as a downs baby. you dont deserve that child any way.

Arin Arin
Age has A LOT to do with what you name your child. I know I'm older than you because I love all the middle names (except Isabelle) on your list, and dislike all the first names (except Madeleine). The younger you are, the trendier the name given to the child. As you age, you realize that trends come and go, but traditional names last a lifetime.
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Trudy Trudy
I think my age did influence my name choices but because of slightly different reasons you listed. I was 19 with my 1st & 2nd, 21 with my 3rd & 4th and I will still be 23 when I have this one. I never really went for trendier names with alternate spellings. I kept the traditional spellings but went for ones that weren't popular at the time but still beautiful at least in my opinion. I've never jumped on the Nevaeh or 'ayden' band wagons because that's not my style but I can see where you are coming from and it's an interesting idea. As for your age, I'm thinking around mine (23) because you have some names similar to mine. I'm Danielle, I'm expecting a Madilyn (similar but slightly different to Madeleine) and my one of my daughter's middle name is Isabella. Also my Mia was nearly an Ava but we change it when we met her. Then for the boys, I love Noah, Evan, Cole and Connor and my husband's middle name is James. So yeah I reckon in the early to mid-20s region.
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Sandie Sandie
I think that perception of names constantly changes. For example, George is considered an older name, but it is becoming popular once again. Same with names like Elizabeth and other names typically considered more traditional. Just look at your list-Noah, Harrison, Jacob All older names, more traditional. But still popular. Then you have names like Kaia, Ava, Kyra. Those are all pretty newly popular. I would guess you to be late teens/early twenties.
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Noella Noella
I think there are certain trends younger people tend to go for. For example. I've never met a 30 year old woman who has named her newborn Neveah. I know three Neveahs - the oldest mother is 23. Ditto with Logan. It's a popular name among the teenage mothers where I live. I've also noticed they use a lot of names that come from popular TV shows or the actors in them (One Tree Hill, Gossip Girl, 90210, Grey's Anatomy). From your list I'd presume that you're in your 20s. Maybe 26?
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Lys Lys
Are you in your early 20's? I think older parents chose more traditional names and younger parents choose trendier names, but that's just from the people I know.
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Keira Keira
I agree that age does play a role in naming children. It sometimes depends on the names of other people as we grow up that you hear or if they have pen pals in other areas where some of these names are used. People get bored with traditional names and create names that they like. Sort of like naming a family pet.
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Keira Originally Answered: If you give up your parental rights, do you still pay child support?
Any State that takes wage income from another is an infringement upon our Personal Property Rights, our Parental Property Rights and our Liberty. It's a violation of our personal property rights, our parental property rights. Children, though more then property, are property still. Every person is more than a "thing" but a "thing" still. When you die, you have limited personal rights, the right to RIP; but you are still a thing; you are flesh and blood and bone. Therefor, when speaking of property rights of parent over their child, we are speaking of blood property i.e. flesh and blood and the control of the child's will. Their will is what makes them more than a "thing", though a thing still. Because they are more than a thing, a person, children are also protected by the U.S. Constitution i.e. the right to Life (food, shelter), where they can grow into their Liberty, so they may Pursue Happiness. In this light, parental property rights i.e. blood property rights have been upheld in Kingsley v. Kingsley. The only way for the government to take your property and send you the bill is to charge you with a crime. As such, no divorce or breach of a natural contract is a crime. Yet, every parent is under duress as state laws dictate the removal of one's property against their will when a divorce or departure occurs. As such, any contract, any agreement, any law is no contract, no agreement, no law at all. marbury vs madison This being the case; if the government takes your property without charging you with a crime, the government must compensate you for the property they have taken. Additionally, there is an old legal axiom which states: you receive the benefit, you bare the burden. Which simply means Custody Equals Care. Under your roof, your bills. You have the benefit of the children, you have the burden. When your children are under your roof, you pay the bills. Further, when anyone removes your blood property they are limiting your liberty to your property. When anyone takes your wage property, they are limiting your liberty to your property. This is self-evident , consider the following... Property Noah Webster - 1828 4. The exclusive right of possessing, enjoying and disposing of a thing; 5. Possession held on one’s own right. 9. Nearness or right. Here I disclaim all my paternal care, Propinquity and property of blood. Amendment 14 – Citizenship Rights. Ratified 7/9/1868. Note History 1. All persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they reside. No State shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States; nor shall any State deprive any person of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law; nor deny to any person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws. Amendment 4 – Search and Seizure. Ratified 12/15/1791. The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized. Amendment 5 – Trial and Punishment, Compensation for Takings. Ratified 12/15/1791. No person shall be held to answer for a capital, or otherwise infamous crime, unless on a presentment or indictment of a Grand Jury, except in cases arising in the land or naval forces, or in the Militia, when in actual service in time of War or public danger; nor shall any person be subject for the same offense to be twice put in jeopardy of life or limb; nor shall be compelled in any criminal case to be a witness against himself, nor be deprived of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law; nor shall private property be taken for public use, without just compensation. If you're unsure the one you lay down with, will stay with, then get a prenup first. In that prenup, outline exactly who is responsible for what. To pretend two people don't know what can happen when they lay down is laughable. It's like saying, if we plant an orange seed, we're not sure what we might get. So, two laid down, three got up. Shocked? Really! Here's the thing, it was a WE agreement. The natural law agreement was, when WE are together, WE share the benefit and the burden of our property. If you want to trump the WE part of the agreement you need a prenup. You need a prenup, to trump, the WE agreement. So find a partner who is willing to agree to the following... I (YOUR NAME) agree that you may leave me at anytime, for any reason, take my blood property i.e. my children, and send the the bill. Though many states do not honor the U.S. Constitution, some may honor a postnup when it comes to children. You will have to check with his local child support office.

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