Incorporate Rhetorical Question, Evidence and facts with Time Connective

Money does not Fall from Trees</o:p>

“Mummy, I want that Lego set!!! Please… I’ll be good.”</o:p>

“Not today Lucas, maybe when you are well-behaved, I’ll get it another day.”</o:p>

But it might run out stock.”</o:p>

“I’m sure they’ll replenish. No more buts.”</o:p>

“Please….” </o:p>

“Fine. But don’t open it without my permission.”</o:p>

A few days later, it had been opened with little Lucas abusing his Mum’s authority. The following weeks weren’t any better and the pattern repeated. Summarising the events three weeks later there were pieces missing. Some vacuumed, some binned and some just misplaced.</o:p>

WHAT A WASTE OF MONEY!!!</o:p>

This is not an uncommon scene to many as we have definitely come across this in many families. This introduces a well debated topic, “Is Too Much Money Spent on Toys and Games?” While many say it is the buyer’s decision and nobody else’s business or they simply just buy what the child likes as a treat or to silence their tantrums. This is termed as marketing targets. Who doesn’t want to save money? There is a solution. Could we just obtain our needs instead of wants? Orr… would you aid marketing scheme? Let’s incorporate common sense. </o:p>

Would you prefer spending on an arm or leg or something cheap and useful. Money can be spent on more educational tools. So, lastly, if a toy is needed buy one that will not be ignored after some time.[MN1][MN2]</o:p>

</o:p>

To commence, incorporate common sense. Mankind should reap fruits instead of raising a spoilt generation who does not know how to save for the best. Spending too much money on toys and games is a massive health risk to our country. The indecent amount of money being spent on games is unfair in Australia. Some children have far too many toys than they could ever even play with! In comparison, children in under developed countries have little or no toys at all. Thus, we need to take into consideration the many lives who could have been improved.</o:p>

</o:p>

Additionally, money can be spent on more educational tools. The money wasted on pointless pieces of plastic is better spent on education and helping those who have less than us. This “satisfying your wants” is wrong as it is destroying the communication skills of children. If people could invest in books such as dictionaries and thesauruses and teach their young ones how to read and write and about the world around them, wouldn’t that be spending quality bonding time? That would allow families to be able to communicate better. Moreover, the money could be invested as donations for charity to those from poor backgrounds who have not got anything. Therefore, why not invest towards education of young Australians or helping out those who are less fortunate.</o:p>

</o:p>

Furthermore, buy one that will not be ignored after some time. Children do not need toys, what they need is the attention of their parents to guide them.</o:p>


[MN1]Use as last point in pg. 3</o:p>

[MN2]Incorporate Rhetorical Question, Evidence and facts with Time Connective</o:p>

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