Poland and Hungary Encourage Their People to “Breed Like Rabbits”

Poland and Hungary are working hard to solve the demographic crisis in their countries, where the fertility rate is approximately 1.4 children per woman, but unlike Western Europe which prefers to import Africans and Muslims while promoting transgenderism in schools, these Eastern European countries are implementing creative and practical motivators to inspire the native population to have more children, and at a younger age.

In Poland, the health ministry recently released a short video depicting a picturesque field of rabbits and an image that’s sure to trigger adherents of the Western liberal death cult — a happy heterosexual white couple without facial piercings or 200 lbs of extra flesh, on a picnic.

From Breitbart:

“We rabbits know how to take care of our many offspring,” says the narrator, from the point of view of a rabbit, who then advises viewers to exercise, eat healthily, do not get stressed out, and “if you want to become a parent one day, take the example of rabbits”.

The message is clear and offered with a light humor. Despite this, some Poles are annoyed by the government treating them like rabbits, and complained that tax cuts and healthy lifestyles are needed the most. This bitter mentality is unfortunately common in Hungary, too, and is one of the main causes why couples choose to have children later in life, or not at all. The predominant idea is that couples need to be in complete comfort, with stable finances and careers and a suitable place to live, as well as having gotten past the desire to travel around the world and party, before the idea of having children comes to mind. The average quality of life is not as high in Hungary and Poland as in Western Europe, but even countries with superior welfare states and education systems like Finland suffer from demographic decline. In Finland’s case, the native population recently recorded the lowest number of newborns in 150 years.

In Hungary, during the Budapest Family Summit, Prime Minister Viktor Orbán named 2018 “The Year of the Family”, and has implemented major tax cuts for families and one of the best maternity leave systems in Europe where women can take up to three years off and receive maternity benefits. The Hungarian government will expand their programs supporting families, spending 5% of the nation’s GDP on them, which is nearly twice as much as that of other developed countries. For example, young women with two or more children will have their student loans written off entirely, and nursery schools will be built or renovated across the country. The goal in Hungary is to increase the birthrate to 2.1 children per woman by 2030.

PM Viktor Orbán at this year’s Budapest Family Summit.

The situation is not that bleak, though. In an interview with Magyar Demokrata, the Hungarian undersecretary for the Ministry of Human Capacities Katalin Novák stated that the result of many surveys and studies concludes that most young Hungarians do wish to settle down and have families with at least two children. The problem is that their priorities are backwards. There is a great focus on “finding oneself” before having children, and many young people suffer simply from not being able to meet a suitable partner in time.

The good thing is that Poland and Hungary are focusing on fixing their demographics problem the natural way — through making the lives of their native population better with financial aid and tax cuts to working and educated couples. This way, welfare scroungers won’t be able to take advantage of the system and be showered in benefits just for popping out a dozen kids. They will have to enter the workforce and integrate into society.

Despite the low birth rates, Poles and Hungarians have their minds and hearts in the right place. They wish to hand the future of their communities to their children, instead of forever sacrificing it and everything they’ve ever achieved as a people to third-world migrants.

Melissa Meszaros
Melissa is a Hungarian-American writer, editor, and translator who spent the first half of her life in Central New Jersey before relocating to Hungary. Today, from Hungary, she pursues a career in thought crime and Youtubing, and with her significant other is working towards building a loving home full of children and cats.