As police, a soldier, a welder, an engineer, a

As of today, the idea of women empowerment is boldly invading the mainstream. Many advocates are fighting for equality and justification of abusive practices and violent culture and tradition pertaining to women as a social status and standard. They also aim to break the stereotypes saying that women are vulnerable creatures and limited to competency and capabilities. Hereby, most of it succeeded in fighting for the cause that raises the pride of Eve. Many years have passed and today, you can see normally women in any fields, marking names and founding the dignity of the discriminated. An individualistic mind would likely tell that a woman is a coconut tree, the most useful tree among them all. Women today can be a police, a soldier, a welder, an engineer, a father, and even go overseas to get a job. This is completely opposite back then when people believe that women cannot have education because eventually, they will just stay in the house and take care of the family.  Now, women are able to provide for her family and take care as well of her members. However, there are still remaining people who views life traditionally, and unfortunately, there are women who stick to that sick label. They say that there is nothing impossible for a mother who wants to support her family. It is a trend in the Philippines for many women to work domestically and even abroad. They were somehow called katulong or kasambahay and even live with other households and take care of other people just to earn money which they will transfer to their families. Women are among the most vulnerable population groups in society. Filipinos always define a mother as the “ilaw ng tahanan (saying: The mother gives light (guidance) to our home). The mother is the one who looks after the children. She is the provider of every home, giving discipline to her children and making the best effort to feel safe at all times. But can a mother provide all this needs if shes not around?