Good work! And I’m glad you’ve enjoyed this module 🙂
Below are a few minor suggestions.
7 things that a mother must teach to teach her child, even if she goes to school
=> The word “that” can often be deleted. Also consider parentheses rather than a comma:
7 Things a Mother Must Teach Her Child (Even When He Goes to School)
It’s the toughest job in the world.
=> This is a rather obvious statement, and it often works to turn such statements into a question: Being a Mommy. It’s the toughest job in the world, isn’t it? [Priya will nod when she reads this, and be curious to see what you have to say about it].
You’ve been there.
=> This sounds a little like you’re writing for someone whose children have grown up.
You’re always thinking
=> Consider deleting this as it’s quite obvious when you put it between quotation marks or in italics.
So this is how the first paragraph could be with those minor adjustments:
Being a Mommy. It’s the toughest job in the world, isn’t it?
You’re always worrying. You always wonder whether you could do better. You’re always doubting yourself – especially when it comes to your child’s school.
Is the school giving their best? What can I do to supplement my child’s education? What should I be teaching my baby that a school teacher can’t possibly cover?
Sadly there is no perfect formula.
=> You can continue emphatizing with Priya here. E.g. And you know no perfect formula exists. Each child is different. Each mother is different.
However are a few things that I’ve constantly taught my children, that have made them strong, independent and confident.
=> This sentence doesn’t run properly. Perhaps: However, each child must learn a few specific lessons to make them strong, independent and confident.
Being a mommy need not be so hard. In fact, you already know it. It is
actually, the best job in the world!
=> I love this!
Enchant readers. Woo customers. Win business.