A public bath that ‘rents Dad’ while washing tired mother… Explosive interest in China

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A public bathhouse in China is attracting attention by introducing a ‘Dad Rental’ service for tired mothers. It is a method of arranging male helpers to take care of young children while mothers bathe and rest.

On the 2nd (local time), the Hong Kong media ‘South China Morning Post’ ( SCMP ) focused on a unique public bath in Shenyang, Liaoning Province, China. This public bath has recently been receiving explosive attention from local social network services ( SNS ) by conducting a ‘Dad Rental’ service.

Dad’s Rental is a customized service for female customers with young children, especially sons. While the mother enjoys the bath or sauna, a trained male helper bathes her son and changes her clothes. Afterwards, it is a way to guide her son to the designated place so that her mother can find it.

The service is provided free of charge to female customers, and the bathhouse explained that it “provides convenience, peace of mind, and a pleasant experience for all mothers.”

Chinese netizens who heard the news responded generally positively, such as “It’s a really cute service,” “It should be expanded nationwide토토사이트,” and “It’s a must-have service for tired mothers.”

One netizen said, “As a mother who has to take care of her son, it was difficult to use the public bath freely.

However, some showed mixed reactions, saying, “I think it can be uneasy in that I entrust a child to a man I don’t know.”

Meanwhile, this is not the first time that a child care service has emerged in Greater China on behalf of mothers. In the case of Hong Kong, there is a foreign domestic helper system called ‘helper’. Introduced in 1972, the domestic helper system was implemented to ease the burden on mothers who have to handle both work and childrearing.

Domestic workers receive wages and food allowances separately set by the Hong Kong government, not Hong Kong’s statutory minimum wage. According to a report released by the Hong Kong government, only 49% of women aged 25 to 54 in Hong Kong participated in the labor market before the domestic help system was implemented.

Singapore, which has a high Chinese population, is also implementing a similar domestic helper system.

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