Mum won't let mother

When it comes to first time mums, its fair to say they get a little overprotective when it comes to people touching their newborn baby. One woman especially is going to extreme lengths to ensure her unborn son will only be touched by

incredibly clea6cccccc世外挑园藏宝图 n hands. In particular

, the unnamed woman is planning on restricting the physical contact her future child has with her husbands parents - unless they do two very specific things first. She revealed all in an honest letter to advice columnist Carvell Wallace, admitting that her mother-in-law is a heavy smoker. The woman is expecting her first child (stock photo) (Image: Getty Images/EyeEm) Read MoreRelated ArticlesShocking effects of smoking compared with vaping e-cigarettes revealed Writing to Slate.coms Dear Care and Feeding, she said she was not concerned about the woman smoking in front of the child. Her concern was instead about her childs exposure to thirdhand smoke - a phenomenon many people are unaware about. Thirdhand smoke is thought to occur when smoke lingers on clothing and furniture and is considered dangerous for babies and children. She doesnt want her mother-in-law near the baby after shes been smoking (stock photo) (Image: Getty) Read MoreRelate

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dren exposed to second-hand cigarette smoke are prone to aggression and antisocial behaviour The woman said: After researching thirdhand smoke, I am very concerned about her holding the baby

after she has a cigarette. My husband and I have decided that after she smokes, she needs to shower and change her clothes before she can pick up the baby. She adds that she doesnt want to ostracize her relative with her decision, but still wants to set these boundaries and asks Carvell for his advice. Shes worried about thirdhand smoke (stock photo) (Image: Getty Images) Read MoreRelated ArticlesMum, 42, eats eight FAG BUTTS every night due to rare eating disorder The columnists i

nitial reaction is contempt, but after doing his own research he discovers that thirdhand smoke is a real thing, so he praises the mum-to-be for taking it seriously. He tells her she is perfectly within [her] rights to ask her mother-in-law to do those things in her home, but she may have to be more lenient when she visits the in-laws in future. He adds: With any luck, this will spur her to take a second look at her relationship with smoking and maybe even cause her to let go of something that is clearly standing in the way of being with her grandbaby. Read MoreSmokingWhat happens when you stop smoking How to stop smoking - expert tipsSmokers succeed with supportive partnersHow healthy actually are you?Smoking to be wiped out in 11 yearsVaping could damage your brain