Aside from there now been code red and amber situations, what helps to differentiate between the two or even change the status is context: If you have previously been involved with the same or similar, or their behaviour is very similar or the same as a parent or authority figure from your childhood, or you actually have the same issue, you must abort mission. If you have not habitually been involved with someone similar or the same, no family history and whatever the issue is, they state and can show that it’s in the process of being dealt with for at least a few months, it’s a code amber.
If for whatever reason, the situation feels familiar to what has been previously unhealthy relationships, it’s code amber, or if in being involved with them you’re acting without love, care, trust, or respect to yourself, or would need to in order to continue, it’s code red.
Many versions of the Three little pigs have been recreated or have been modified over the years.
Sometimes, making the wolf someone kind, and sometimes mean.
They all have a rhyme or rhythm to their words and they practically hum and dance themselves along the page as you are drawn in to the story. These are the family favourites that have enchanted and delighted my kids. “The sun has set, the work is done; it’s time for trucks to end their fun.
This was invaluable to us when we gently transitioned our kids away from needing us in the room while they fell asleep. I first heard borrowed it from the library, but loved it so much we had to buy our own copy.
The rhythm and onomatopoeia (see, I did learn something in grade 8 after all) in this book is pure joy.
It is a type 124 folktale in the Aarne–Thompson classification system.
The story begins with the title characters being sent out into the world by their mother, to "seek out their fortune".