Looking for something fun to do in Omaha this weekend? Check out these family-friendly suggestions, which take place June 22-25.

"As I watched the film, I noticed there were many ways it reinforced how I’ve always intended to raise my daughters," wrote one Omaha mom. "As a single mother for much of their youth, I always attempted to raise them with the understanding that they are as capable as any male when choosing their future goals. A strong female such as Wonder Woman could only emphasize that way of thinking."

Tip No. 4: Investigate suspicious smells. "Pull over at a desolate highway exit because your 5-year-old is ranting about a mysterious odor. Check for cows outside the car. Check the baby inside the car," wrote Catherine Kraemer. "(Then) watch in horror as your 3-year-old shows you the poop inside her cowgirl boot. Clean her foot with wet wipes. Gag. Ask, 'How did this happen?' at least 50 times."

In Case You Missed It

"People are shocked to hear that I have five kids. And even more stunned that their ages are so close together," wrote Rachel Higginson. "When I take them to Target, perfect strangers ask if I meant to have so many of them. Or they volunteer to explain how babies are made. As if I need instructions. Hello, five of them, remember? My husband and I have got this down."

A scavenger hunt in the great outdoors is a great way to give kids a little exercise, explore a neighborhood and ignite a sense of wonder and imagination. After the kids are done with their hunt, they can use their creativity to turn their finds into something else. Check out these four fun crafts.

"This unflagging love my children have for the cat is, sadly, a one-sided feeling. Murray is a one-human cat, and I alone am that human," wrote Molly Cavanaugh. "Neither my husband nor my children have been able to thaw that cold shoulder Murray is constantly showing them, though Peter has come the closest."

Dear Sassy Housewife: My kids write letters and draw pictures for their grandparents and we send them in the mail, but I never hear anything back from them. Their grandparents don't seem to care, and my kids what to know what grandma and grandpa thought of their latest drawing. What do I do?

"Before children, (my husband) was my partner, my soulmate, my best friend. Now, after our babies, I’ve subconsciously morphed him into something else; something less intimate like my husband and more detached like the help," wrote Anna Lind Thomas. "He's the tickle machine that distracts the children, the waffle maker while I jump in the shower. The paycheck. The light bulb changer. And sadly, more ominously, the dog to kick."

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