The first thing you need to know about parenting is that it’s not always about the man in the house.
Sometimes it’s the woman at home.
The research is clear.
And it’s about to get worse.
For years, the media has played up a picture of women as the primary caregivers of their children, which perpetuates a myth that women are the only ones with kids.
But a new study shows that the gender of the parent is a key factor in how well the child is doing.
Women tend to be more nurturing and caring than men.
And while men are more likely to be involved in household chores, they are less likely to take care of kids on their own.
The results from a study published in the Journal of the American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry show that a mom’s social network and the number of other people around the child are all factors that contribute to a child’s mental and emotional well-being.
And moms are more than just a mom, the study found.
They’re also more likely than men to be in a job that provides a positive role model for their children.
The study, led by Dr. Anne J. Kornfield of the University of Wisconsin-Madison, looked at data from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health, a longitudinal study that includes 2,878 participants from the United States and Canada.
The researchers compared how parents rated the childrens mental and physical health, as well as their behavior, behavior problems, and emotional and behavioral outcomes over time.
The findings, published in April in the journal Child Development, are the first to show that parents’ social network affects the children’s emotional and behavior health and well-functioning, which in turn may contribute to the childs long-term well-parenting.
“This is an important finding because parents are much more likely not only to have a positive social network, but to be very active in the child’s life and to be well-liked and loved,” said Dr. Kornsfield.
“If you are a parent and you have a good social network you will have a greater impact on the child and will likely be happier and more satisfied with your life.
It’s a good thing.”
But what does that mean for the child?
For the study, researchers collected data from 1,300 children in three countries, with mothers of 4- to 8-year-olds.
The children were followed up through adulthood.
The mothers and fathers were matched on their ages, gender, and education levels.
Parents also reported how often they visited the child, and how often the child used the Internet.
In each case, the researchers used data from a questionnaire to track how well each child performed on standardized tests of attention, vocabulary, and other behavior problems.
The team also measured the children’ self-esteem and how well they had learned to manage stress, which could be a measure of the child becoming more self-aware.
For example, if the children scored lower on a measure called the Self-Esteem Index, they tended to be less likely than those who scored higher to engage in other forms of social interaction.
The authors also looked at the children ages and gender as well.
The kids in the study were from families where the mother was a high school graduate, had a college degree, and was employed.
Mothers who were employed were more likely at work and had more money in their savings.
The sample included 1,898 children in Canada and 1,734 in the United Kingdom.
The U.S. study included 1.6 million children in 2008.
The American results also included data from 8,000 mothers in the U.K., who were also asked about their child’s social networks.
The data included the mothers’ income, and they also answered questions about their kids’ social activities and what kinds of activities they were interested in.
The women in the sample also had more children.
According to the study authors, the most important factor for children was their mother’s job status.
In other words, the higher the number in a mother’s household, the better her children’s mental health.
Women who were more employed were also more often involved in home and childcare.
And their children were more frequently in school.
The fact that the mothers had higher incomes and less schooling, the authors wrote, “may have contributed to the positive association between social networks and children’s well-childing.”
One of the researchers, Dr. Jennifer G. Tewes, also said the findings could be useful for parents who want to increase the odds that their children will grow up to be healthier and happier adults.
The more a child does in school, she said, the more likely she will become successful in life.
And as for what’s most important, she told The Washington Post, “I think that if we’re looking at well-balanced families, we should be looking at those children that are in a nurturing and nurturing environment,