She’s at school, with all that implies, and you are quite right to be worried if her new friend is a bad influence. I’ve told him I don’t want commitment, he says he understands and wants to continue our relationship, but I know he’s hoping I’ll change my mind.My point is that if she were keen on a 17-year-old boy who looked as dreadful, had no job prospects and stayed up all night, leading her into a greater spirit of rebelliousness than is normal in a 15-year-old . He works hard but has frittered away all his money over the years and has nothing to show for it.
(The girl doesn’t work so can go to bed when she chooses.) My daughter ran up a £100 phone bill calling this girl on a mobile phone when I was at work etc.
My problem isn’t that she wants to be with a girl, although admittedly I was shocked as my daughter has always been interested in boys (or so she says).
The problem is that this girl has left school, lives on Jobseeker’s Allowance (although who knows how she is going to get a job looking the way she does — twice-pierced lip, tattooed neck, pierced and shaved eyebrow), comes from a home which seems rather free and easy in the approach to parenting — is, in fact, everything that we are not.
Being Friends with a Teenage Boy Dating a Teenage Boy Raising a Teenage Boy Community Q&A The teenage years are hard on everyone - the teenager themselves, their friends, and their family.
Teenage boys have certain - and sometimes incorrect - stereotypes attached to them, such as always being angry, moody, violent, and rude.