parenting

(redirected from Childrearing)
Also found in: Medical, Financial.
Related to Childrearing: parenting

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 ?
Alwin (2001) maintained there are few differences in childrearing practices and parental values linked to gender of either parents or children.
73) undergirds the bidirectional reframe of childrearing in contemporary China, developed by China's One-Child Policy and Multiple Caregiving.
By asking these difficult questions, we hope to start a renewed dialogue on the complexities of childrearing styles.
The delegates voted almost unanimously at the 2008 Annual Conference to support a resolution that directed the NSWNA to 'recognise and support the important role fathers provide in childrearing by demanding equal leave provisions for both parents under the award'.
Childrearing and infant care issues; a cross-cultural perspective.
Family law in the United States has long embraced the image of a triangle to describe the allocation of legal authority over childrearing.
In her characteristically wicked and trenchant way, feminist satirist Weldon takes aim at today's marriage and childrearing practices among the upwardly mobile.
She focuses on a crucial historical juncture in the late sixteenth century, linking important changes in childhood and childrearing to the broad social, economic, philosophical, and cultural shifts of the late sixteenth century, especially the expanding economy and the rise of urban print culture, which placed a premium on hard work: in scholarship for those eager to advance through the official examination system, in accounting and entrepreneurial skills for those moving into the expanding merchant class, in learning for elite women as mothers and mentors, and in physical labor and productivity for commoners, both male and female.
Anxious Parents: A History of Modern Childrearing in America.
Nevertheless, the overall trend is that childrearing in western countries is increasingly being shifted to single mothers.
They point to a network of family and friends, as well as a small stack of childrearing books to help them through parenting.