"This Is Not Good, Mama" — Mother Angry After Noticing Nude Line Drawings On Son's Pyjamas
A Malaysian mother was was angered after finding out a wholesaler in Kuala Lumpur was selling children's clothes with indecent designs on them
"How can a clothing store sell [clothes with] patterns like this?" she asked in a Facebook post that has gone viral.
The mother said she bought the pyjamas for her son from a clothing wholesaler in Kuala Lumpur.
It surprised her when her son wore the pyjamas at home and told her, "The pictures are not good, Mama."
"I thought they were leaves when I was at the shop," she wrote, adding that she bought more than 30 pieces of clothing of different designs that day, and was quickly browsing through the store.
She was shocked when she realised that the designs on the shirt were nude line drawings of women
"Ya Allah, when I realised it. This is corrupting my son's mind," she said.
The mother said she was going to report the issue to the store owner, as she was dismayed that such provocative designs could be found in a shop that stocks children's clothing.
"Please don't let this be a thing. Just imagine, these pyjama sizes are for kids aged one to 12," she pointed out.
"Is it the manufacturer's intention to corrupt the minds of young children?" she questioned.
The Facebook post has since garnered over 1,100 reactions and 1,800 shares, with other parents lamenting the issue
Many agreed with the mother's disappointment and asked their friends to also exercise caution when choosing children's clothes.
"Be careful when buying clothes for the kids. She only took one look and didn't realise [the patterns]," said a Facebook user, tagging other mothers.
Meanwhile, someone said there is no point for the mother to report the issue to the wholesaler.
"If you bought those few and did not realise, the wholesaler would definitely not have noticed it," they said.
A few others advised her to escalate the issue to the Ministry of Domestic Trade and Cost of Living (KPDN) instead.
"Report this to KPDN. They will raid and seize [clothes such as this] so stores won't sell them again," said a netizen.
Meanwhile, a study conducted in US found that men who wear clothes with huge logos are more likely to cheat: