We made you work and you did! I was extremely picky! Thanks.
Objective and professional with an obvious personal touch, small but important comments about each person.
I described the person I wanted and that’s what you found for me. Thank you.
Originally, I tried to find a nanny on my own and it took me much, much longer and only half of them spoke English. I had to do my own background checks. Morningside Nannies made it much easier, faster and more efficient.
The quality of candidates was very good. It was a difficult decision but Amy has proven to be a wonderful choice. We could not have found a better person. I would recommend your services to anyone looking for a nanny.
Compared to other agencies Morningside presented a higher caliber of candidate.
I am delighted with the outcome, and enjoyed the process.
As a new mom I was nervous about hiring a nanny, but now I couldn’t be more pleased. I’ve sung your praises to everyone I know.
Quality of applicants was way above what we had hoped for. Thoroughly enjoyed working with your agency – we will highly recommend you to friends.
The first person you recommended met my needs perfectly.
When it comes to choosing nanny families, even the sweetest set of parents aren’t the right parents for every nanny to work for. Nannies and parents work closely together in an intimate environment. They spend extended periods of time together and naturally become entwined in each other’s lives.
When seeking it’s a new position, finding the right position with the right family is essential.
At the most basic level, you must be able to connect with your potential employers. You’ll need to ask yourself if you can relate to these people on more than a superficial level. As their employee, you’ll need to be able to carry on a conversation with them and develop a relationship with them. You’ll want to genuinely feel that they’re people you could grow to trust and respect. Likewise, you’ll want to be sure you connect with the children, but that’s typically never an issue. Most nannies connect with children much easier than with adults.
When considering families you’ll also want to choose a family that you’re compatible with. If you don’t like dogs and they have three, you likely won’t be a good match. If you’re not a fan of attachment parenting but the parents are diehard attachment parents, you’re probably not the best person to take their job. When interviewing with families, you’ll want to consider your childrearing philosophies, what you consider to be your role as a nanny and what duties and responsibilities you’re willing to take on. Your ideal family will share a similar childrearing philosophy, be looking for a nanny to fill the role you envision and will expect you to take on the responsibilities you wish to take on. If a family matches in two of these areas, but not three, don’t write them off just yet. If you don’t want to prepare meals for the family but they were hoping you would, share your thoughts and concerns and see if there is room for a compromise.
When working as a nanny, you’ll need to be comfortable around your employers and in their home. You’ll want to consider how you feel about their lifestyle, their parenting choices and their family’s priorities. If you’re a committed vegan and the family has a butcher on speed dial and expects you to cook up burgers, you may not be comfortable doing so. If you’re super organized but the family thrives in organized chaos, the job may cause you more stress than it’s worth. Consider how you genuinely feel about the family, their living environment and their lifestyle before committing to accepting a new position.