Toddler Argues w/ Mom, Insisting Trees Are Non-Biodegradable

Adorable Toddler Insisting Trees Are Non-Biodegradable Brings Good Vibes Online

An adorable toddler has brought good vibes online by arguing with his mom, insisting that trees are non-biodegradable.

Children are young human beings who are typically below the age of puberty and have not yet reached adulthood. They are often characterized by their curiosity, energy, playfulness, and capacity for learning and growth.

Children go through various stages of physical, cognitive, emotional, and social development as they mature. They require care, guidance, and support from adults, such as parents, caregivers, teachers, and other role models, to reach their full potential.


Providing children with a safe, nurturing environment, access to education, healthcare, and opportunities for play and exploration are essential for their well-being and development.

Recently, Sherly Christine Seasol Balbontin, a Facebook user, shared a video of her son, Miggy insisting that trees are non-biodegradable. The video quickly goes viral and elicits reactions from netizens.

In the video, the loving mother from Barangay Dulonan, Arevalo, Iloilo City, can be heard patiently explaining to her son that trees are, in fact, biodegradable.

Na tapos lang amon 3 mins wala gd ko nag daog xa amon baisanay.. Sala gd ni ka kahoy,” Sherly wrote in the caption of the video.

In-person classes in the city have been suspended for several weeks due to extreme heat conditions.


The online community expressed their reactions to the post:

What is Biodegradable?

It refers to substances or materials that can naturally break down and decompose over time through the action of microorganisms like bacteria, fungi, and other living organisms.

These materials can be absorbed back into the environment without causing harm, unlike non-biodegradable materials, which remain intact and can accumulate in the environment, causing pollution and harm to ecosystems.

Examples of biodegradable materials include organic matter like food waste, paper, cardboard, and certain types of plastics designed to break down naturally.

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