One would never go without noticing the family considering the manner of activities in which they were involved.
As the family moved along the corridors in the supermarket, the mother had to remind the twin kids constantly to keep moving along the way and not to be distracted by the different items they were able to see on the counters. After every few minutes, the mother would be forced to repeat the same words for the twins, as with every turn that the group made, the kids would get a new attraction on the counters. In certain instances, the twin kids having to run way ahead of the mother, who had to walk a little bit slower in order to keep up with the short steps being made by the youngest son. Not only was the youngest son walking slowly, like his other siblings, the speed was greatly affected by attraction to the items on the shelves.
The most interesting episode came up when the family reached the fruits and foods shelf. Ideally, the perception of size of the youngest boy made more sense at the point in time as the boy cried for everything to which the eyes were set. Together with the twin siblings, food brought the greatest trouble for the mother as every child felt hungry at the point, demanding that the mother buys one food item or the other to an extent that the supermarket attendants had to be called in to offer assistance to an already escalating problem. Despite the fact that the mother bought at least an item for each of the children, the mother had no proper control of the children effectively and diplomatically, and eventually had to employ force. The mother had to pinch the twins who had become more notorious than the youngest of all who the mother easily carried in her hands as they moved to the clothes’ shelf, which ideally, was the initial destination to where the family was coming in order to bring them back to order and take instruction.
Shared control is usually an