parenting

(redirected from Child-rearing)
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par·ent·ing

 (pâr′ən-tĭng, păr′-)
n.
The rearing of a child or children, especially the care, love, and guidance given by a parent.

parenting

(ˈpɛərəntɪŋ)
n
(Sociology) the care and upbringing of a child

par•ent•ing

(ˈpɛər ən tɪŋ, ˈpær-)

n.
the rearing of children by parents.
[1955–60]
Translations
kasvatus

parenting

[ˈpɛərəntɪŋ] Nel ser padres
shared parentingparticipación f conjunta en la vida familiar
parenting is a full-time occupationel cuidar de los hijos es una labor de plena dedicación

parenting

[ˈpɛərəntɪŋ]
nparentage m
modif [skills, classes, magazine] → parental(e)parents' evening nréunion f parents professeursparent-teacher association n (in school)association f de parents d'élèves et de professeursparent-teacher meeting nréunion f parents professeurs parents

parenting

nKindererziehung f

parenting

[ˈpɛərntɪŋ] n parenting is a full-time occupationallevare i figli è un lavoro a tempo pieno
young couples lacking parenting skills → giovani coppie che non riescono ad essere bravi genitori

parenting

n crianza de los niños; — education educación f parental, educación para padres (y madres); — skills habilidades fpl parentales; — workshop taller m para padres (y madres)
References in periodicals archive ?
And in virtually every area of child-rearing he covered, it has been widely recognized for years that there may be numerous other professionals with broader and better expertise.
The use of those illustrations for Lynn Bowers's costumes and Diane Trapp's masks made the Duchess look astoundingly like Newt Gingrich in drag, who seems to share the character's philosophy of child-rearing.
Each culture tends to tailor its child-rearing techniques to produce the type of adult best able to cope with life's responsibilities in the future.
Although most divorcing couples avoided legal fights, many experienced conflict over day-to-day child-rearing issues.
Concerned to explain |affect' or the |emotional' dimension of social behaviour, he invokes psychoanalytic theory to suggest that intra-psychic conflicts arising out of central African child-rearing practices are triggered in adults by specific social situations which evoke panic reactions.
Similarly, courts have held that child-rearing needs are not within the protection of the law.
It is worth noting that more than 25 percent of overall expenditures for those people in the lower income bracket go toward child-rearing expenses, while more than 10 percent is spent by the highest income bracket," Mr.
Deliberations on a bill to expand child-rearing allowances paid to families in fiscal 2011 have started in the House of Representatives.
opposed the use of corporal punishment in child-rearing.
25 in 2005, is to have men share in child-rearing, experts said.
This fact provides an unusual and revealing window into the profound changes in child-rearing that swept across middle-class America in the twentieth century.
superior court judge Michael Trickey acknowledged that the couple had shared child-rearing duties but ruled that state law did not recognize nonbiological parental rights.