How to talk to your parents when they blame you for everything
The worst part of being the older sibling is you are always getting blamed for stuff, even  if it isn’t your fault. Parents always seem to take the side of the younger child, even if they start and argument or are to blame.

If you are fed up with getting a raw deal, and are getting blamed for everything, try out a few of these comebacks on your folks. Your parents probably won’t appreciate you using these comebacks, but hopefully they will start realizing you are getting treated unfairly.

Top ten comebacks for the oldest child who gets blamed by parents

Oh, you’re mad at me for doing that, but if x did it that would be OK.

2. Getting in an argument with you is like getting arrested. Everything I say, can and will be used against me.

3. I am not arguing. I am explaining why I am correct.

4. I’m sorry that you found my normal behaviour highly inappropriate.

5. Why is it acceptable for X to act like an idiot, but it is not acceptable for me to point it out.

6. So what you’re saying is you don’t like me treating my sibling the way they treat me. How interesting.

7. Blaming me for everything is not going to help.

8. What now? I assume I am going to be accused of being guilty of something.

9. No really, it’s adorable when you blame everyone but yourself. (to your sibling).

10. If you have an issue, please talk to my sibling about it.

Funny meme when your parents always blame you for stuff your sibling did

More top ten comeback lists you might like

Zack was tired of being blamed for what his brother did

Zack had always felt overshadowed by his older brother’s actions. No matter what he did, it seemed that he was always being held accountable for his brother’s mistakes. The burden of being constantly blamed for someone else’s actions had taken its toll on Zack, leaving him feeling frustrated and misunderstood.

One day, Zack decided that enough was enough. He confronted his family about the unfair treatment he had endured for so long. He made it clear that he was his own person and should not be judged based on his brother’s behavior.

This courageous conversation sparked a shift in his family dynamics, and Zack finally felt a sense of validation and understanding.

With the weight of unjust blame lifted from his shoulders, Zack began to carve out his own path. He pursued his passions, excelled in his endeavors, and found a renewed sense of confidence. No longer defined by his brother’s actions, Zack embraced his individuality and thrived in his own right.

The Role of counselling and self care

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Better Help is a great resource where you can talk to a counselor from the comfort of your own home. 

Taking care of your own needs isn’t selfish, and you will feel better in the long run.

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3 Comments

  1. I know for a fact that #1 won’t work. Most of these won’t work I know I get blamed and have used literally all of these comebacks. Usually walking away and ignoring it for a while works best.

    1. I understand that, but if you find a subtle way to tell your parents that playing a blame game where you always lose is not ok, you should still try to calmly, politely let them know you don’t appreciate how unfairly you are being treated because of your siblings’ crap. If they(all of them) have recognized their biases on their own, apologized, and never done it again, then that’s great!

  2. #3 is amazing and would work on a number of difficult people. My parents don’t blame me for my sister’s stuff so I could use most of these on other crappy people instead.

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