These were all a series of tweets last night.  Only I can’t seem to find a tool that lets me turn tweets into images, so I had to share this way.  I use to have a tool, but that site no longer exists.

Ditherful: an adj used to describe someone who has gone all adither. If you don’t know what “adither” means, I can’t help you.

Is it “a dither” or “adither”? That is a word/phrase, right? I know I’m not the first to say it but has it achieved official status?

Ok, “dither” as I’m using it is actually in the dictionary. “Adither” is not. So I’m guessing it’s “a dither”.

“Ditherful” also is not in the dictionary, so I get credit for inventing that word.

To use it in a sentence: My daughter is ditherful during her bath. See also: during a diaper change and when winding up for a 3AM bottle.

Being wide awake at 5:30AM has me in a state of dither, so I am therefore ditherful. Really, the word has so many uses in my life.

If I don’t stop now, when my husband reads his twitter stream, he will be ditherful wondering if I’ll be human in the morning. Poor family.

Gotta go, my daughter is rather ditherful at the moment.

One thought on “Ditherful

  1. I make up new words all the time and I see nothing wrong with it. The people I work with are used to it by now. Also, you never lose the compulsion to check your kid's breathing even if it means sending them a text to make sure they're still alive. I call it my "mom radar" and I don't think your sister always appreciates it.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *