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Tell us if something is incorrect. Only 5 left! Add to Cart. Free delivery. Arrives by Wednesday, Oct 9. Pickup not available. What is family time? What value do we place on it? How many families today have time to be families? How do families view, use and seek to control time, and how successful are they at it? The concept of time is central to the study of families and is used in different ways: families changing through history; families experiencing the passage of time as they age over the life course; and families negotiating time for being together.
Synthesizing these different concepts into a broad theory of how families understand time, Kerry J Daly examines time as a pervasive influence in the changing experiential world of families. About This Item We aim to show you accurate product information. Manufacturers, suppliers and others provide what you see here, and we have not verified it. See our disclaimer.
What is family time and what value do we place on it? How do families view, use, and seek to control time, and how successful are they at it? Caught between a public world speeding along on information superhighways and their own private desire to preserve the family as a rest stop, family members look for new and efficient ways to protect, control, and manage their time.
Families & Time: : Keeping Pace in a Hurried Culture
In general, women have less leisure time than men Robinson and Godbey However, employment status is an important factor. In a national study of time use in Canada, full-time employed married mothers and full-time employed single mothers have the least amount of leisure time 3. By comparison, mothers who worked part-time had 4. Full-time employed fathers 25—44 have more leisure 4. Family time. A national survey of the changing workforce in the United States indicates that 70 percent of employed mothers and fathers feel that they do not have enough time to spend with their children Bond, Galinsky, and Swanberg Among Canadians, the General Social Survey indicates that approximately eight out of ten full-time employed married women and men with at least one child at home felt that weekdays were too short to accomplish what they wanted to do, with more than one-half indicating that they would want to spend more time with their family and friends if they had more time Statistics Canada By contrast, a recent study indicates that children are much less likely to report having too little time with their parents—approximately 30 percent Galinsky In spite of parents' desire to spend more time with their families, indications are that parents are spending as much or slightly more time with their children compared to twenty years ago Bond et al.
Children's use of time. Fifteen percent of their time was spent in school or day care. The remaining 30 percent of the child's time was discretionary. Of this discretionary time, 29 percent was used for free play, 24 percent for television viewing, and 18 percent in structured activities.
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The remainder of their time was used for art or educationrelated activities, housework, or conversation. Bond, James T. The National Study of the Changing Workforce. Coltrane, S. Daly, K.
Thousand Oaks CA: Sage. Galinsky, E. New York: William Morrow. Gillis, J. New York: Basic Books. Jacobs, J. Hofferth, S. Levine, R.