The dance mother is a popular song that is often performed by young children in public, with some parents having to take their children outside to get the music off their phones and other devices.
The song is a version of a song from a 1970s children’s musical, “Happy Dance,” with lyrics about being happy.
But some dance monkey owners say the song is offensive, and are taking their babies outside to hear it.
They say that dancing monkeys are not good social climbers, and can lead to conflicts.
They are also known to cause a problem in children’s playrooms.
“They’re a bad example for children to have,” said Marci Kessel, a mother of two dance monkeys who lives in Winnipeg.
Kessel says she was not aware that the song was offensive until she was contacted by CBC News about the incident.
She said she’s a big fan of the song.
“I think it’s the most uplifting song I’ve ever heard,” Kessel said.
“It’s so nice to hear children singing along to it.
It really brings a smile to my face when I hear it.”
A spokesperson for the Manitoba Government said it is not investigating the case because it’s not a federal issue.
They said the song contains language that could offend people, but they are not currently aware of any complaints against the artist.
But Kessel is concerned about the safety of her family.
“The music, the dancing, the song, all those things, that is going to affect a child.
Kessel and other dance monkey parents say they do not understand why they have to take your children outside in the middle of the night to hear a song that sounds like it was written by someone who thinks they are cute and adorable. “
So I don’t want to be the only person in my family who’s offended by it.”
Kessel and other dance monkey parents say they do not understand why they have to take your children outside in the middle of the night to hear a song that sounds like it was written by someone who thinks they are cute and adorable.
“We can’t take our children to the dance and be like, ‘Well, there is something wrong with you because you’re a monkey,'” Kessel explained.
“That’s why we have to be there.”
ABC News asked the Manitoba Ministry of Education for comment on this story.
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