A new study has found that students do not expect their parents to contribute their contribution to their birthday party.
According to the survey, conducted by a company called Kids First, 70% of students do get their birthday present, but only 43% of their parents make it.
The survey found that parents have a big influence on how many presents a student receives.
“Parents have a greater say on whether or not the kid will receive a birthday present from their family, which can be quite important,” said Dr. Sankar Saha, a psychologist and co-founder of Kids First.
Parents can also influence how often the kid’s parents come to the party, which is also a factor in how often a child gets presents from their parents.
“If they are busy with school and they are coming to the birthday party, it can be a little challenging,” Dr. Samira Khan, an associate professor at the University of Michigan, said.
“They don’t want to take any risks and then they can be stressed and their attention can wander.”
In the survey conducted last September, Kids First asked parents how often they bring their children to their own birthday party and if they expected it to be free.
Only 29% of parents expected to receive a gift, and 34% did not expect to.
The Kids First survey also found that the parents of the kids were more likely to have money for a birthday party than their kids.
“It seems parents don’t have that much money,” Dr Khan said.
“They have a lot of other stuff that they need to make their birthday a bit special for their child.”
The survey was conducted online by Kids First between September 25 and October 1, and included 3,000 students.