The Kind Of Mother She’ll Be, Based On Her Birth Order

Here is the kind of mother she’ll be, based on her birth order.

Only Child

If she was an only child, she will be a present and attentive mother. She will be super involved in her kids’ lives, from attending coutnless PTA meetings to organizing sports teams to taking her kids to their doctor’s appointments to being a listening ear and shoulder to cry on when needed. However, she but will also encourage independence and confidence. She will raise self-assured children who trust her and love her deeply. She makes her kids feel safe and happy.

Oldest Child

If she was the oldest child, she will be a strict mother. First-born children usually were met with the toughest rules growing up since they were their parents’ first go at parenting. As a result, first-born moms will be all about rules, order, and high expectations. That said, she will still be fair. She will work with her kids’ unique personalities and needs, making sure she provides what her children require.

Middle Child

If she was the middle child, she will be a very nurturing mother. She will be an expert negotiator and know a thing or two about compromise. She will always make sure things are fair in balanced in the household. She will also ensure that her kids are kind and inclusive. She knows what it feels like to be left out and she will make sure her kids don’t do that to each other, classmates at school, or their friends.

Youngest Child

If she was the youngest child, she will be a fun and relaxed mother. The youngest children usually has a more lenient upbringing since their parents were pros by the time they came around. While she will still have rules and structure at home, she will be more lax and let things slide. That said, her kids will still respect her and look to her for guidance.


If she was a twin or part of a set of multiples, she will be a fair mother. She will parent in a way that makes all of her kids feel seen and heard and unique. She will be super careful to not compare her kids to one another. Instead, she will focus on each of her children’s’ special characteristics and encourage her kids to celebrate their differences with their siblings. She wants everyone to get along and to have a harmonious, loving household.