Craft Saturday – Slime Rancher Cross Stitch

Today’s craft is these absolutely adorable little Slime Rancher Cross Stitch from GrabBagStitches. If you’ve played Slime Rancher, these little guys will look awfully familiar. Look at how good the patterns based off the game characters look.


These are great beginner projects. They end up about 2 inches by 2 inches and use on average 5 different floss colors. The slimes can be cross stitched on fabric or on plastic canvas as they are shown here. They can even easily be translated to perler beads.

If you already have hoops and needles in your house, the cost for this project should easily come in under $10. Head to GrabBagStitches’ Etsy shop to see the whole line of Slime Rancher cross stitch available. If you think your child will want to stitch several slime, take advantage of their buy 5 get one free listing. 

I hope you find these Slime Rancher cross stitch as adorable as I do. If your kid is ready for more challenging project, try this Deku Baba from Sirithre. As always, Happy Crafting!


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Finish What You Started – Guide to Raising Responsible Gamers: Lesson 2

Much of online gaming revolves around individuals working together to achieve a common goal. And like any team activity, you have a responsibility to be a present and useful member of your group. You cannot just walk away. If you’re going to play online you have to be ready to finish what you started.

Finish What You Started


My kid is about to be 14, and is starting to try out gaming online in Monster Hunter World. The rules of gaming change when your kid is ready to start playing online. For us. The parents. We have to adapt and change when our kids are ready to start trying on adulthood. We have to let go and let our kids manage themselves while we act as counselors.

What Parents Need to Know

When the eldest was little, I made sure our kids played quality games, didn’t spend too long playing them, played fairly when they were playing games with their friends, and took a break before they got overly frustrated at a game. Now that he is older, I have to give him room to try managing all those things himself.

When he was playing by himself or with friends in couch co-op, I could always tell them it was time to wrap up a game. But I can’t do that when he plays online. My kid can no longer just up and quit a game whenever I ask. He is now responsible to the other teammates he is playing with. If he is in a mission he cannot pause the game or leave the group. No one will want to team up with the player who leaves mid-mission to go eat dinner. That is not how adults handle things.

When our kids play online, we must remember that they are now a part of a team or group and as such have made a commitment to them. They must be allowed to finish what they started. We must let our kids to learn to manage their own time. They will have spectacular failures, but as my eldest likes to say, “I screw up here at home so I don’t fall on my face in the real world.”


What did I teach my eldest before he started gaming online?

You Must Finish Your Mission

There are going to be times when a mission slogs on and becomes boring as all get out. You can’t quit. You have to see the mission through to the end. Your teammates are likely just as bored and fed up with the mission as you are. Remember your commitment to them and finish what you started together.

There are going to be times when the leaders of your group bicker and fuss with your teammates. You can’t leave no matter how annoying they are. Some people are just not meant to be leaders. Recognize that these people probably fall in that category. Leaders don’t harass teammates. You don’t have to party with them again, but you do have to complete the quest you started with them.

There are going to be times when your mission fails and someone restarts the mission without giving people the chance to leave the group. If you have time and want to continue the mission, go ahead. But if you do not have time, by all means, gracefully let the group know you didn’t agree to retry the mission and leave. Good leaders will check in to make sure people don’t need to refresh their healing supplies or change weapons/character builds or even have a trip to the bathroom. If they don’t, then that is their mistake not yours.


You Cannot Pause a Live Game

Unless you are playing online by yourself, you can’t just walk away from your game and come back in a few minutes. There is no pause button in an online game. It is a live game. Time keeps moving forward. The first time you leave your character in a game and walk away to get a drink or use the bathroom and come back to find your character dead, you will learn that lesson.

If you are in the middle of something with a group and an emergency comes up and you need to walk away from the game, you need to communicate with your team. Let them know you have to go AFK (Away From Keyboard) and then try to park your character some place where you won’t be attacked. If your team asks why you need to go AFK, be honest without giving any  personal information. Most anything can be covered with “bathroom”, though try to manage that activity before you start a mission. If you don’t tell your teammates you are AFK, they may just leave you where you are and move on, leaving your character open to attack. That is your natural consequence for not being a good teammate and communicating with them.

Everyone who plays online has internet issues at some point. People are understanding when you get kicked offline. It’s so common that many games have ways to rejoin your group built into their game. Always try to get back in the game and let your teammates know what happened. If your internet connection goes out multiple times in a short time period you might just tell them your internet is not cooperating and call it a session. People will understand. And if they don’t, you don’t want to play with them anyways.


Manage Your Time

Don’t start a mission that will take 30 minutes if you know you only have 10. If you only have time for one round of the mission your group wants to do, tell them ahead of time. They may choose to not have you come with them because they want to do the mission multiple times. And that’s ok. They are not rejecting you, they are just finding the best fit for what they want to accomplish.

Sometimes in a mission things go sideways and take way longer to finish than they were supposed to. If that happens, tell me. Unless you have to be at the school for a band concert in five minutes, I will understand. Finish the mission. Sticking with a messed up mission to the end shows your character. And sometimes these are the funniest memories. Like the time I spilled a soda on my keyboard when I was leading an Underworld mission Guild Wars. My character could only throw off one attack and spun for the rest of the time. But I hung in there and guided everyone till we got our mission accomplished. And it was hilarious.


No Rage Quitting

I know that you are a teenager. You have tons of pressure from school, your social life, and your changing body and mind. Sometimes it’s hard to keep all of those pressures from causing a boil over. Don’t carry that into an online game with you. Please understand that rage quitting is unacceptable. It was never acceptable when you got frustrated by a game when you were little. It is not acceptable now. This is not something stable adults do. Oh we feel frustrated and we feel strong emotions, but the difference is adults know when to take a break. And if we become overwhelmed by our emotions, we make sure to finished what we started before we take our leave. When you’ve made a commitment to other people that’s what you do.

Now I’m not telling you to stay in toxic situation. If the team you’re in has gone toxic beyond repair, you don’t need to feel responsible to them. As long as you are not being attacked I recommend going silent, finishing the mission, and then blocking and/or reporting the player(s) who was being offensive. If you are being verbally attacked and there is no one in that group who you would want to play with again, you have the right to leave. Then block/report as necessary.


Playing Online With Your Real Life Friends

I hope you get to experience this sooner than later. Playing online with your real life friends is fantastic. You already have an established group dynamic. Things are easier to negotiate. Your friends are more forgiving of small mistakes. Laughter comes more easily and more often. This is really one of those life experiences I want you to have. When you’re playing online with your friends you will naturally feel committed to finishing whatever mission you start. There will also be an easier understanding if you need to leave. When it comes to partying up online with friends, the bare bones of this lesson of Finish What You Started is all you need.


Guide to Raising Responsible Gamers

As our eldest goes online, I’ll be sharing with you the lessons I gave him about online gaming. At times these lessons will be from something that happened to him online. You can find these lessons linked under the Parent Page for the Guide to Raising Responsible Gamers series. I hope you find our journey into online gaming helpful for your own family.



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Is My Kid Ready For Online Gaming? – Guide to Raising Responsible Gamers: Lesson 1

What age should my kid start playing online? It’s not an easy question for any parent. And like every kid, that decision will be different for each of them. For my eldest the time happens to be now. But what makes this the right time for him? How do I know that my kid is ready for online gaming?

Is My Kid Ready For Online Gaming


My eldest is soon to turn 14. I have not allowed online gaming before this age for several reasons. The main concerns were:

  • Online Predators
  • Toxic Gaming Culture
  • Game Age Minimum
  • My Kid’s Individual Maturity level

So what made me feel my eldest was now ready for online gaming? I felt we had had enough talking lessons about all the above topics, and had met the requirements set by the games themselves. My job as his mom is to make sure he is ready to go when the time comes for him to set out on his own. He needs time to have practical lessons while I can still watch over him and guide him when he meets inevitable challenges and struggles. And the only way to get those practical lessons is to start playing games online.

Let’s take a look at how we met the requirements of each of those concerns.

Online Predators

To handle online predators we took a two pronged attack. One was no online gaming. If a game had an online mode, no online play would be allowed. Break the rule and the game goes away. The only exceptions to that rule were games that were meant to be played online and had no communication between players, like Splatoon. This really was the easy part, and the most effective way to keep my boys safe.

Included in the no online gaming rule, was not friending anyone they did not know personally. Which means they could ask me if they could friend their best friend next door on their 3DS so they could play together, but they could not become friends with RandomGuy5 who showed up in their Spot Pass notifications.

The second prong was to educate the boys about online predators early and often so that when they did start playing online they were informed what to be aware of and how to handle things when they happen. I’m a very practical person so there was no messing with euphemisms or sparing my boys from the realities of life. Just calm, age-appropriate facts on the realities of predatory behavior. Both of my boys (all three if you include my husband) are Scouts. They received lessons about predators through Scouting, which for them started in first grade. But I included a lot on my own. I told the kids that I trust them, but I do not trust anonymous people online.

As they grew older the topic got more in depth, but the important thing was to have these conversations so they would be informed and feel comfortable coming to me if there was a problem.


Toxic Gaming Culture

Gaming culture varies a lot depending on the type of game you play. Any competitive game like Overwatch is going to have more toxicity than a co-operative game like Monster Hunter World. That said, you will find rude people in all walks of life and in all kinds of games. Knowing that this is how things are, I prepared my kids to be faced with this inevitable toxicity. We went over strategies on how to remove yourself at the appropriate time from a party that has turned sour, what to do if someone harasses you, how to block, and when to report. It would be unfair to send my kids into the online gaming world without first telling them how badly people can behave and what ways the gaming community deals with situations that go South.

I also made sure that while my boys were aware of how to deal with toxic gaming culture, that they were not contributing to it either. It’s important that they know how to behave like a decent human being in games as well as in life.


Video Game Age Minimums

Most of the more appealing online games actually have age minimums. As a parent it’s nice sometimes not being the one making the rules, but rather the one enforcing somone else’s rules.  It gets our head out of the game and allows for a cooler temperament. Which is great when you have a child who constantly pushes their boundries. For us, following age minimums for online games was easy to enforce.

That said, I have heard way too many people complaining about hearing “squeakers” in lobbies or how they had to play with kids. Sometimes people are not welcoming of the newer players. So even if your kid meets the age restriction for a game, they might face extra scrutiny because of their age. I made sure to let my eldest know that he may hear some of those comments. He doesn’t have to respond. If you’re there to play the game, then age or gender or race will not matter. Don’t respond to the toxicity, rest assured in your right to be able to play the game, be open to learning, and most importantly have fun.

My Kid’s Individual Maturity Level

One of the harder assessments, when you are determining if your kid is ready for online gaming will be figuring out if they can handle it. And by “it” I mean: Can they play games as a valuable teammate? Can they react appropriately to toxic situations? Are they emotionally ready to lose to other humans? Can they participate in a game on level with adults?

You know your kid best. Be honest in your assessment of their maturity level. Thrusting them into the online gaming world before they are mentally and emotionally ready will only set them up for failure. If you are unsure how they will do in an online video game, try this test. Ask an adult to play a board game with your kid. Like Uncle Joe who always plays to win and doesn’t go easy on your kid. You need someone who won’t make allowances for them being a kid. Does your kid play well, stay emotionally cool, and accept winning or losing gracefully? Then I’d say you just witnessed how they will behave online, where it is tempting to act like a jerk just because no one knows you. If they handle the test well, then they are likely ready to play online.


What’s Next?

Once you feel that your kid is prepared to go online, it’s time to find the right game. You might find your kid is a good fit to start on a game like Overwatch, which is a team-based first-person shooter. Or your kid might want to play an online role-playing game like Guild Wars.

For my kid it was an easy question to answer. His favorite game series had just come out with a new game, Monster Hunter World. We had never allowed him to play in the online portion of the Monster Hunter games before. He did have a lot of practice teaming up with friends and family locally. This was the perfect next step for him. Bonus points for the fact that it is a co-operative game. Instead of competing against each other, your team works together to bring down monsters. Not only does that bring down the incidents of toxicity, but it also means that people usually will show their best natures. With game picked and our eldest prepared, we are taking the next step and sending him out into the world of online gaming.


Guide to Raising Responsible Gamers

As our eldest goes online, I’ll be sharing with you the lessons I gave him about online gaming. At times these lessons will be from something that happened to him online. You can find these lessons linked under the Parent Page for the Guide to Raising Responsible Gamers series. I hope you find our journey into online gaming helpful for your own family.


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Guide to Raising Responsible Gamers

This is the parent page for a series of posts from Mom’s the Gamer entitled Guide to Raising Responsible Gamers: What I’m teaching my kids about online gaming. These are the lessons I’m giving my boys so they can grow up to be decent humans in the online gaming world. Links will be added below as each lesson is shared.

Mom's the Gamer Guide to Responsible Gamers





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The Brothers’ Bond

It’s Saturday morning and I have just gotten up off the couch to help myself to more coffee. The eldest is playing Monster Hunter World and the little (not-so-little) one is watching him.

I pause in the kitchen, empty mug waiting to be refilled, and do what moms often do as their kids grow. I watch my boys. Soak this scene in. Trying for all the world to imprint on my memory the feel of this morning.

My eldest is sitting on the couch with his now long legs perched on the edge of the cubes we use for ottomans, taking on a difficult monster. The game is testing his preparedness, his instinct, his cunning. The game’s music surges to let him know when the fight is getting serious. And my little-not-so-little one is on his feet, jumping with all the excitement that his body cannot contain, cheering his brother on. “Boom! Get him!” His brother’s best cheerleader.

It’s in these moments I feel like I did it right. Through all the mistakes and goof-ups that a parent can stumble with, these two have the bond I always hoped for them.

It didn’t come without work to eradicate sibling rivalry. We wouldn’t allow competition. We gave them cooperative games. We didn’t let them manage each other. That was not their job, that was Mom and Dad’s job. I told them time and again that it’s them against the world, them against Mom and Dad. I paired them up. I made them a team. I didn’t allow them to hit or bite each other. We sat the eldest down and told him that his younger brother would always want what he has in his hands. That it wasn’t fair, but it couldn’t be changed until he was older. So if he gets a car for himself to play with, have a second one for when his brother wants it. And when they got old enough, we defended each of them getting to fully enjoy their turn. They would have to wait until their sibling was done with what they were playing with.

Of course, their bond was there from the beginning. Our youngest thought his brother was the Bee’s Knees from the get go. His brother could make him laugh when he was two weeks old. The eldest had wanted a sibling dearly, and somehow knew he was coming before we told him. Still, I knew that bond had to be fostered, that sibling rivalry could kill familial fondness. So I worked for it.

I blink, a little misty, head to the coffee maker and pour my second cup. In the living room, I sit back down to watch the eldest finish fighting the monster, his brother cheering him on all the while. With the monster defeated, the youngest gets treated to viewing new parts of the weapons tree that his brother unlocked. And I beam inwardly as the eldest declares himself done and asks his brother if he wants a turn with the game. Well done, my boys.

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Craft Saturday – Poogie Perler

Monster Hunter has some pretty adorable elements to it, including the little pig pets known as poogies. Today’s craft are Poogie Perler based on some of the costumes you can get for your poogies. These patterns come from Kandi Patterns member Sandwich. Kandi Patterns is a great site with loads of beading patterns and ideas.


Kandi Patterns Watermelon PoogieKandi Patterns Sheep PoogieKandi Patterns Stripe Poogie


The poogie perler are super cute and easy to make. Your child could get all of them done in one rainy afternoon. If you don’t already have perler beads in your house, this is a really good starter kit. It has every color needed for these poogies, as well as trays needed to create them.

When your child is finishes their poogies, you place them on your walls, string them up to hang from shelves and ceilings, or attach a magnet on the back and stick them to your fridge.

Enjoy a fun afternoon making your poogie perler. If you’re looking for more perler patterns, try these little Luma Perler. Happy Crafting everyone!


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Craft Saturday – Deku Baba Cross Stitch

Today’s craft is a Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword Deku Baba Cross Stitch created by Sirithre. Sirithre is a Twitch Partner who streams video games and cross stitch. Luckily for us, she has an Etsy Shop where you can purchase her patterns. The Deku Baba she designed is part of an ever-growing set of patterns she created based on video game flora. Sirithre wrote, “I was trying to capture the traditional kitchen herb cross stitch patterns you see all over the place, but with a nerdy twist.”

Deku Baba Cross Stitch


This will be a slightly more complex piece for your little makers as this beautiful Deku Baba has 22 colors of floss. That might seem like a large number, but don’t be daunted! The whole piece is approximately 4×4, which places the project in the easy category size-wise. The only tricky part to this stitch is starting and docking all those colors. It might be time to introduce your cross stitcher to The Loop.

The Loop is a fantastic way to start new thread in a cross stitch that is tight with lots of colors. New cross stitchers should never be worried about how messy the backs of their projects are. But as your makers get more practice, they will likely start trying to make the backside more orderly. The Loop start is the cleanest way to anchor your thread. Use this graphic from the Cross Stitch Guild to learn how it’s done.

In all, this project will cost you around $15 for the pattern, floss, and fabric. If you want to use the stretched Aida square canvas that Sirithre used for the Deku Baba, you can find it in a 3-pack at Michael’s. For anyone unable to purchase them at Michael’s, Amazon sells another brand. They are more expensive, but they come in two sizes.

I hope you guys enjoy this Deku Baba cross stitch as much as I do. It’s on my short list of things to stitch this year. Be sure to check out Sirithre on Twitch, Twitter, and Instagram, and poke around her Etsy shop while you’re there. If you’re looking for another cross stitch project, try this Sheikah Eye. Have a great Craft Saturday, Everyone!

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Reclaiming My Desk

Recently, while cleaning the house, I had a realization. The realization that I would never have a space for myself in this house if I never put myself first. It was this realization which led me to work on reclaiming my desk.

I have, until recently, been writing this blog while sitting on my couch. It’s quite a picture to imagine someone sitting balancing a computer in their lap while snuggled in fleece blankets. Though, for full disclosure, I started blogging on an iPad. So the image was less balancing an object in my lap while I tappy -tapped on a keyboard and more trying to write an article with my thumbs. You might ask why I was doing that when in all likelihood there was a flat surface somewhere in the house I could put my computer on. You’re not wrong, of course. Once I acquired a computer, and graduated from writing my blog with my thumbs to all ten fingers, I sussed out that this wobbling while typing thing was not going to work. Computer, welcome to the dining table.

Yup, you read that right. The dining table. Because apparently I liked carting my computer to the table each morning and then carting it back to some other flat surface each night before the family ate. But why? Why was I going to all these lengths when there are a pair of desks side by side against the wall, one with enough The Legend of Zelda items near it to clearly belong to me. That’s because my desk, in all it’s structural glory, was a mess.


How did it get this way

Moms have a tendency to put themselves last. It’s what we do. It’s one of the ways we show love for our kiddos. In moderation, this is fine. The trick is to not put yourself last all the time. Balance in everything is key.

So the year turned to a new one and I find myself with kids who are a little older, who can take care of themselves on their own better, who can manage their emotions, their thoughts, their actions a bit more than before, and I find myself with time. Time to breathe, to think, to relax, and to reclaim some of the pieces of me that I put aside while the kids were tiny little balls of energy and need.

And I looked at my spaces in the house, and saw how I had put them last. Last to clean, last to tidy, last to be mine. I looked at my desk, piled high with materials from the kids projects. A space that should have been mine to create and write, instead covered with remnants of things I cleaned off of other surfaces. Things that had no home or I was too exhausted to sort correctly; the piles of “I’ll get to it later” that I never got to.

And I realized, it was time. Time to reclaim my desk.


The Process

Have a look at what I started with. Some where under the pile of stuff that didn’t belong anywhere near my desk, was, in fact, my desk.

I got in there and pulled out all the stuff that was not mine and put it elsewhere. Let all that Lack stuff clutter up the living room for a bit instead of finding a home at my desk. Rice for draft dodgers welcome to the floor of the pantry. I pulled everything off my desk and if it didn’t have someplace else to go I put it on my dinning table. Nothing was going to go back on my desk unless it was meant for that desk.

The desk. I told you it existed.

What what? I have a desk top that is clean  with my pens in containers and my computer is actually on my desk. What is going on.

But it didn’t stop there. Momentum is like a small trickle that suddenly pushes you off a waterfall.

I have things on my wall. What alternate universe have we fallen into. I hate putting things on the wall. Scratch that I hate committing to putting things on my walls because I worry that I won’t like it and will have to move it and ugh what a pain. But that’s something I’m also working to overcome this year. So those posters that have been hiding on that top shelf collecting dust instead of being oogled got put up.

That pile of stuff on the desk had to be gone through. I love my Legend of Zelda collectables, but there is something to be said about minimalism. Large scale, statement pieces, lots of visual satisfaction, these are all good. Having to dust lot of little pieces doesn’t work for me. Either all those things need to be used or they needed to go. Some got used, some got reserved for another space and some got let go.


The Final Result

Greenie's Clean Desk

And there she is. My desk – nice, neat, functional, and pretty. In reclaiming my desk, I reclaimed a piece of myself that was not lost, but put aside while I had no energy to give it. With the kids a bit older, I can make room for myself in the house again. If I continue to put my places last on the cleaning list, I will never have the energy to clean them. By the time I clean up one space that the family uses, another space will be begging for my attention. So I put this space first. It stays neat and is an anchor in the house for me. A place that I can return to to craft or write. And I can still be all snuggled, cozy in a fleece blanket while I do it.

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Craft Saturday – 8-Bit Heart Card

Here’s a cute idea for those of you who would like to have your child make their Valentines cards: an 8-bit heart card. There are a few versions of this card, but the original tutorial comes from Kate at


Cute, right? And not difficult, which means this would make a great project for a crafty afternoon. All you will need for this project is a printer for the PDF file included in the tutorial, some card stock, a cutting tool, and a cutting mat and ruler. If you’re worried about your kids slicing up their fingers with an X-ACTO style cutting knife, try using a ceramic crafting tool like this one. They are finger friendly.

This whole project will cost under $10 for the card stock. The cutting mat, ruler, and tool will add another $15-20, but are highly reusable. Especially if you have a kid who loves papercrafting.

Other Variations of the 8-Bit Heart Card

As stated above there are other tutorials and PDF files of this card that have been made, based on the above tutorial. The first one comes from the maker of the original card. Kate made a second version of her heart card, which you can find here.


Here’s one featuring an 8-bit heart and a quote from the first The Legend of Zelda game. This version comes to us from Fungus Amungus at The tutorial is located here.

8-Bit Heart Valentine


Lastly, if you are looking for something that is more obvious that it is from The Legend of Zelda, try this one from quidprosno at You can find the file for it here.


I hope you enjoy this craft of an 8-bit heart card for Valentines Day. Be sure to check our Mom’s the Gamer’s Video Game Crafts board on Pinterest for more ideas and more LoZ hearts. Happy crafting, everyone!

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3DS Skins

We  got the kids some 3DS skins for Christmas and just recently (finally) put them on their devices. They look so good and were so easy to put on. If you’re not familiar with skins, they are like stickers, really good vinyl stickers, that can customize your kids devices with their favorite characters. We got Fire Emblem for the Youngest and Monster Hunter for the Eldest.

Take a look at the Fire Emblem set.

Fire Emblem Skin for New 3DS XLFire Emblem Skin Backside New 3DS XLFire Emblem Skin Inside New 3DS XL


It looks amazing, doesn’t it? The Youngest is over the moon about it.

We got them for the kids just for the fun of having their 3DS decorated with their favorite games, but you could use this as a method for identifying devices. The New 3DS XL originally just came in red and black. The boys each picked a different color to forgo any confusion about which 3DS belonged to which kid. But you could grab two black ones and slap a Pokémon skin and a Legend of Zelda skin on them and instantly tell the owners apart.

The skins are available for just about every console, controller, and 3DS. Just be sure to get the correct skin type, then peel, place, and hit it with a blow dryer to make it stick and you have your customized device. Correct type, people. I mommy-brained the type for the Eldest, so now we have a new one coming in the mail.


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