The millennial generation prefers to be on social media rather than have a warm and close family dinner during the festival season of the year we all await the most. Yes, Christmas time, yuletide, the best part of the year when there is a lot of love, warmth, and recopies shared that has been passed on from generations with the exact and intricate detailing of the amount of spice and other ingredients to be used. Today that has become twisted, adding a modern flavor and Voila! you have it up on your guest post blog in the best culinary foodgasm website, with a hashtag, just click here to read with the number of shares and comments swelling up to the brim of your pride and success.

Let us have the parents to share this moment of success, set them up a social media account so that they can even have a flavor of the technology at its best, and leave the others to rest. You can have them share their experience about their childhood, the whiff of the plum cakes days before the festivities began, in your guest blog. Sharing those moments in the virtual world will for sure reflect small things that happened in other lives that they could reminisce. Let there be a free flow of thoughts, the cherished memories that they can share it with the rest of the world, people will relate to it real time, and just keep counting on your likes in the blogs.
While we think of penning those moments in a book, why not share it in a public domain and let the rest enjoy, while you can get to read those past revelations and reflections about how good or bad it has been you get to see a lot of money through simple joy of sharing it with all. The internet has everything and anything you want, it is like a Pandora box, there is everything in it that your parents can read, watch and share. It could be as simple as a yuletide tradition that has been long forgotten, or as drastic as checking out, to beware of frauds and scams that they lost their money at. What remains is the happiness and the contentment of sharing those little secrets that were untold in any family gathering, yet shared in the public domain after many years have passed by.