How parents fare: mothers' and fathers' subjective well-being in time with children

from American Sociological Review

As parenting in the United States has shifted to become more time-intensive and child-centered, it has been assumed that it's beneficial for healthy child development. But what about ther parents health?

Using nationally representative diary data from the 2010, 2012 and 2013 well-being module of the American Time Use Survey, American Sociological Review considers the well-being of parents in their activities with children as well as differences in mothers' and fathers' experiences with parenting.

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