Rich couple seek nanny to work '24/7 seven days a week' – but you do get £70k a year
IF YOU'RE good with kids, love to travel and want a hefty pay cheque, this job could be for you – but you'll have to work gruelling hours.
A wealthy, multi-lingual couple are looking for a long-term nanny to take care of their two children, for a generous £70,000 a year.
The pair, from Russia and America are based in Knightsbridge, London and have advertised for an "experienced nanny" on Facebook page Polo & Tweed.
They have a three-year-old son and a nine-month-old daughter, and are after someone "committed, down to earth and flexible" to look after their kids 24/7.
The high-flying family are on the look-out for someone to replace the maternity nurse who has been looking after their baby daughter up until now.
The successful applicant will get to live in their "beautiful, fully-staffed property with eight bedrooms", and will enjoy perks including a rota position with one week on, one week off, plus opportunity to travel travel the world.
The nanny must be willing to get "stuck into family life and routine", according to the advert, and they must also speak a good level of English.
Plus they'd need to be happy to cook healthy meals for the children now and then, if the chef was unavailable.
The rota would mean that you'd live and work with the family intensely for seven days, then enjoy seven days off.
During the seven days off, accommodation in their luxurious home isn't provided.
As the family are considering getting a dog in the future, the future nanny must like animals.
Besides taking care of the kids, there are no housekeeping tasks required – there's other staff on hand to take care of that.
In other parenting news, a mum was left in hysterics after daughter’s school photos went ‘very, very wrong’ thanks to rude outfit fail.
Elsewhere on Fab, we shared how one mum who couldn’t get her three boys to sleep alone so made a mega bed for them to share with a cheap Ikea hack.
Plus we told the story of a woman whose doctor laughed as she cried in pain during miscarriage, and then joked, "imagine what real labour feels like".
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