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Record identifier : 568450
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Conlon, Amy Lynne
Title and statement of responsibility : Anticipated work-family conflict and the life style expectations of female and male undergraduate and graduate students [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : University of Minnesota, 2002
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Ph.D.
Body granting the degree : , University of Minnesota
Summary or Abstract : This study explored anticipated work-family conflict among a sample of undergraduate and graduate students. Counselors have been encouraged to address work-family integration issues with students as a means of facilitating the formulation of concrete, realistic future plans. However, few studies have systematically examined the prevalence and types of conflict students anticipate. Moreover, recommendations in the counseling literature assume that a heightened awareness of future work-family difficulties will facilitate the development of career and family plans that are congruent with students' life aspirations, but this assumption seldom has been tested with empirical data. According to social-cognitive career theory (Lent, Brown, & Hackett, 1994), anticipated work-family conflict may be perceived as a barrier to career attainment that decreases students' involvement in planning for future roles and ultimately dampens career aspirations. Conversely, within the multiple role realism framework (Weitzman, 1994), anticipating work-family conflict is viewed as part of a mature approach to the future that should relate to the formulation of concrete strategies for work-family integration and an increased likelihood of attaining goals. The current study was designed to examine these competing predictions by investigating the relationships between anticipated work-family conflict and attitudes toward multiple role planning and career aspirations. Additionally, the associations between anticipated work-family and personal characteristics, family background variables, and gender role orientation were explored. The prevalence and types of anticipated work-family conflict were explored using both quantitative and qualitative data. Correlational and hierarchical multiple regression analyses examined the associations among study variables, with a particular focus on whether anticipated work-family conflict accounted for unique variance in planning attitudes and career aspirations. On average, participants anticipated moderate levels of future work-family conflict, with concerns regarding childcare and time commitments cited most frequently. Consistent with social cognitive career theory, higher levels of anticipated work-family conflict were related to less knowledge of strategies for work-family integration; however, career aspirations were unrelated to anticipated work-family conflict. Factors related to levels of anticipated work-family conflict varied depending on the domain of conflict examined, and different patterns of correlations emerged for women and men. Counseling implications and directions for future research are discussed..
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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