An American mother has complained that her daughter has developed an Australian accent and uses 'strange' words after becoming obsessed with Bluey

Change of Bluey accent: American mom at a loss after her Bluey-obsessed son calls trash cans trash cans

An American mother has complained that her toddler daughter has developed an Australian accent and uses “strange” words after becoming obsessed with Bluey.

The mother, who goes on with Kait TikTokexplained that her daughter is now calling trash cans after seeing the popular show.

“We are clearly a Bluey household,” she captioned the video.

An American mother has complained that her daughter has developed an Australian accent and uses ‘strange’ words after becoming obsessed with Bluey

Kait said her toddler is now eager to help with household chores, just like the puppies on the show.

“Every Wednesday I have to get the little human up extra early so she can help clear out the trash cans,” Kait said.

She even has to explain to the youngster why she can’t take out the trash cans “the night before” like her favorite characters do.

“Black bears go in the trash at this time of year,” she explained.

And while the busy mom ‘complained’ about the accent, she also showed that she ‘lives for it’ and thinks it’s super cute.

“But I feel like my life is being spent re-enacting every episode of Bluey,” she said.

And she’s not alone.

“My daughter says ‘Daddy is playing golf with his mates,'” one woman laughed.

“My daughter never calls our car trunk, the trunk. It’s the ‘boot’, we live in Oregon,” added another.

The mom said her life revolves around the cartoon - and she thinks her toddler's unique expressions are adorable

The mom said her life revolves around the cartoon – and she thinks her toddler’s unique expressions are adorable

“My 4-year-old called me ‘cheeky mom’ the other day,” said another.

Australians revealed they are delighted that a television program that accurately portrays the country’s culture has become so popular.

“If ever there was a way to introduce your child to real Australian culture… it’s Bluey,” said one woman.

This isn’t the first time comments about the cartoon have gone viral, with an American mom wondering why her son sounded different before clicking he had an Aussie twang.

Candice, a mother from South Louisianasaid her son sounded mostly Australian when he said ‘no’ and ‘no’ and she couldn’t understand why.

Then she turned on the television, put on her son’s favorite show, and said it “finally clicked.”

A mom has revealed how Bluey influenced her toddler's accent

A mom has revealed how Bluey influenced her toddler’s accent

The hit TV show follows an Australian Blue Heeler family living in the suburbs

The hit TV show follows an Australian Blue Heeler family living in the suburbs

“Watching too much Bluey will give you an Australian accent,” she laughed in a caption from her little boy who said “no” on request.

The video of the youngster and his newly developed accent went viral on TikTok and was viewed more than 220,000 times within 48 hours.

And the people couldn’t believe their ears.

“Are you telling me this isn’t an Australian kid?” one person asked.

“Far from it, we’re from South Louisiana and this isn’t our accent,” she replied.

And it had even fooled Australians.

“I try to listen to him say it differently… and then realize it sounds normal because I’m Australian,” said one woman.

But Candice isn’t the only mom with kids developing Australian accents and vocabularies after being invested in the show.

‘My daughter recently used the word dunny for toilet and calls her brother cheeky’, one mother laughed.

This grounded some Australians who failed to realize that ‘brutal’ is not a word used in the US.

“I never heard of the term cheeky before I looked at Bluey,” Candice said.

“It’s not a common word here, I’m from Minnesota,” said the second mother.

“I feel this, I’ve been called big and cheeky too many times,” said another.

Another mother said her son has come to call “gas stations,” “gas stations.”

Even the way international viewers change their sentences has changed, according to one mother.

“My daughter says ‘it’s going to take forever’ and I really love it,” she said before clarifying to the US version that “it’s going to take forever.”

“My daughter says this all the time – and I never knew where it came from – now I do,” said another.

Bluey follows the story of a Blue Heeler puppy and her sister Bingo who go on adventures that often unfold in ‘hilarious’ ways.

The Blue Heeler family lives in the suburbs and each cartoon is only seven minutes long.

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