Watch out kids-- there's one bride who does not want any of you at her wedding and she is making it perfectly clear.
One future bride has taken to social media to ask for advice on how to tell her husband-to-be that she doesn't want the "annoying" toddler at her ceremony. According to CafeMom, the anonymous woman posted about her fiancé's "crotch goblin" 3-year-old daughter, asking the Internet's help, but it turns out that the Internet is not on her side, for the most part.
Instead, people are absolutely horrified by the bride's attitude and are roasting the woman for her outrageous demand of barring her future stepdaughter from the ceremony. In a Reddit post, the woman's blunt comments really rubbed people the wrong way.
She later clarified for the haters that she was marrying her fiancé, not his "crotch goblin" and she didn't want the girl there because she was "needy" and "makes everything about her." Instead of helping the bride, most people had one piece of advice for her fiancé: RUN! One person urged the groom to cancel the wedding ASAP while another added that "no red flag exists that is bigger and brighter than this one."
However, some people thought the bride did have a point, with one person writing that while "calling your future stepdaughter a mistake isn't nice at all but I kinda see where she's coming from. Toddlers in general are wonderful but in most cases they are really [expletive] annoying at adult events. They are unpredictable and messy and make noise and need tending to at random times and it's potentially worse that it's the groom's kid because she could start shouting for daddy if she sees him. A wedding should be as perfect as possible and even one young kid there makes the chances of that drop significantly."
"What’s wrong with not wanting an annoying kid at your wedding?" asked someone else.
It's understandable that couples don’t want children at their weddings, either for personal reasons or because they don’t want screaming kids running around during the nuptials, but does the no-kids rule also apply to the groom and his children?