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Cherish the gift of the child as a gift, to accept the child's original appearance, not to treat them as well-designed objects, or to be a product of a desire, or even a tool to satisfy ambitions, because the love of the parents is not accompanied by the child. The talent and traits come.
The reasons we choose friends and spouses are based at least in part on what we feel are attractive, but we cannot personally pick the children. The child's traits are unpredictable, and even the most serious and responsible parents cannot take full responsibility for what kind of child they give birth. Therefore, parent-child relationships outweigh any other relationships and teach us theologian William. Wrlliam F. May's so-called "lenity to the uninvited guest."
The deepest moral dissent of genetic improvement is that the arrangements expressed and promoted are more than the perfection pursued. The problem is not that parents have usurped the autonomy of the designed child (otherwise, it seems that the child can also choose his own genetic traits); rather, the arrogance of the parents to intervene to design the child, because they want to control the desire of birth mystery. Even if these arrangements do not make the tyrant who makes the parents a child, it will also damage the relationship between the parents and the children, and lose the humility and magnified human compassion that can be cultivated by the "uninvited guest".
Unconditional love is not about parents avoiding shaping and directing the development of their children. On the contrary, parents are obliged to cultivate children and help them discover and develop their talents and talents. As Mayn points out, parents have two sides of their love for children: the love of acceptance and the love of transformation. Accepted love is the affirmation of the child's essence; on the contrary, transformed love is the pursuit of the child's welfare. One side of love will lead to the other side of love is not excessive: "If the parents' love for the child slacks to only accept the child's photo, such family is too laissez-faire."
Recently, however, overly ambitious parents are easily ecstatic in transforming love, urging children to achieve a variety of achievements in pursuit of perfection. "Parents feel that it is difficult to strike a balance between the two aspects of love." Mayn observed that "accepted love, if there is a lack of transformed love, will be condoned and eventually neglected; transformed love, if it is lacking acceptance Love will be entangled and will eventually be rejected."