baby-on-board

Let's not try and grow drama where there is none. We need people on our side - if you don't believe me, wait until you have a toddler in full-on meltdown mode on the 8:03 to Liverpool Street.. Complaining about TfL staff or your fellow commuters for such trivialities just makes us all look a bit... entitled, really.
Miri Michaeli Schwartz says she felt miserable during commutes Miri Michaeli Schwartz, 31, uploaded the video to Facebook
I can count the number of times that I've been offered a seat on one hand, so here's a little message to all the people who have really made me feel like a leper because I'm wearing a badge and asking for a seat.
I am about to out myself as a horrible person. As far as irrational anger goes, I'll be the first to admit that I veer dangerously to intolerance. Hating people who take a bus for one stop, or my instant distrust of food labelled as 'guilt free snacking' is hard to rationalise. But I think that wanting to destroy all 'baby on board' badges is something that I can justify.
Spoof "baby on board" badges, which read "I'm important" have sparked a debate about giving up seats to pregnant women on
It is what we non-pregnant ladies dread. Being offered a seat on public transport. To us, it simply means you are either too old or too fat. And the fact you have actually shamed someone into giving up their seat - commuters will understand the significance of this during rush hour.
Anyone who's lived in London for six months or more will tell you that Tube Rage is a real problem that can infiltrate your