#mitúvoice

This Mom Forgot To Turn Off The Stove De Los Frijoles And Her Reaction Is Priceless

Credit: Roberto Palomo / Facebook

There’s nothing more stressful than leaving the house and suddenly realizing that you left los frijoles prendidos! Rigoberto Palomo captured the moment his mom realized she forgot to turn off the stove and her state of panic is all of our moms… y todo por unos frijoles!

Her first reaction is…“¡No puede ser dios mío de mi vida!”

200-22
CREDIT: SENORA ACERO / TELEMUNDO

Because there’s nothing worse.

Her kids then start to criticize her driving, which makes her snap…”¡No me stresses más de lo que ya voy estresada!”

200-23
CREDIT: NOVELA LOUNGE / GIPHY

After which her son responds, “Todo por unos frijoles.”

But really it’s a huuuge deal as she explains…”¿Sabes cuando se queman los frijoles qué pasa?”

tumblr_nbr6bxycnv1tfksieo1_500
CREDIT: MI CORAZON ES TUYO / TELEVISA

If you didn’t already know…”¡Se apesta, la casa, todo!”

So the only thing this mom could do was pray…”Ay diosito santo ya han de estar biénnn quemados.”

200-24
CREDIT: GIPHY

Check out her full meltdown here below:

My mom forgot to turn off the frijoles ??

Posted by Roberto Palomo on Monday, October 10, 2016

WATCH: When Vines About Latina Moms Are Way, Way Too Real

Do you relate to this kind of stress? Hit the share button below! 

Paid Promoted Stories

We Need To Stop Beating Around The Bush When It Comes To This Disease Killing Latinos

things that matter

We Need To Stop Beating Around The Bush When It Comes To This Disease Killing Latinos

@g_and_burrito / Instagram

October 15 is not only the last day of Hispanic Heritage Month, it’s also National Latinx AIDS Awareness Day. The Latinx community is disproportionately affected by HIV and AIDS and it’s time we work to bring that to an end. Here are five facts about HIV and AIDS in the Latinx community that you probably don’t know.

1. A large percentage of Latinxs are affected by HIV and AIDS.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Latinxs made up just about 17 percent of the U.S. population in 2014. However, Latinxs accounted for 24 percent of new HIV and AIDS cases diagnosed in 2014. In numbers, out of 44,784 new HIV and AIDS cases reported in 2014, Latinxs made up 10,887.

2. Young (ages 13 to 24) Latino gay and bisexual men are the most impacted group.

The same report from the CDC says that there has been an 87 percent increase in HIV and AIDS cases reported between 2005 and 2014 (2010 to 2014 saw only a 16 percent increase in new HIV and AIDS cases). Latino men are three times more likely than white men to contract HIV or AIDS. During the same time of 2005 to 2014, Latinas have seen a 35 percent decline in new cases of HIV and AIDS.

3. Machismo is partially to blame for the spread of HIV and AIDS in the Latinx community.

Animation Domination High-Def / GIPHY
CREDIT: Animation Domination High-Def / GIPHY

According to a different study by the CDC, the cultural stigma of homosexuality and being HIV positive can help the spread of HIV and AIDS in the Latinx community. A fear of coming out to family and opening up about risky behavior can drive young LGBTQ Latinx people from seeking treatment or getting tested. The same machismo culture can lead to Latinx men not seeking out way o decrease their risk of contracting HIV, like Pre-exposure Prophylaxis (PrEP).

4. The Latinx community has a higher rate of sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) than normal.

Yo Meryl / GIPHY
CREDIT: Yo Meryl / GIPHY

The CDC has found that the rate of STDs in the Latinx community is higher than in most races and ethnicities. The same report also finds that having an STD increases a person’s chance of contracting HIV.

5. Men make up 86 percent of all HIV and AIDS cases in the Latinx community.

Animation Domination High-Def / GIPHY
CREDIT: Animation Domination High-Def / GIPHY

It’s time to end the stigma of HIV and LGBTQ in the Latinx community. The more open we are, the better we can make better choices to keep each other safe.

Yo Meryl / GIPHY
CREDIT: Yo Meryl / GIPHY

If you have recently been diagnosed with HIV or AIDS and don’t know what to do, click here to find your state’s HIV and AIDS hotline. You can also call the Trevor Project at 1-866-488-7386 for help.

READ: New York Just Sent The Most Awkward Gift To Puerto Rico, But It’s Actually A Good Thing

Share this story with all of your friends by tapping that share button below!