What a Daughter want From Her Dad?

What a Daughter want From Her Dad?

This is the beginning of the introduction of four-part blogs that focus on powerful evidence related to parent-child relationships as gender segregation. Let me start by saying clearly that I realize that not all children are raised in homes, traditionally, heterosexually, in two-parent homes, and it is not my intention to say that these children are in trouble. However, interesting research is being done on parent-child relationships through sex, and I would like to highlight some of these findings in this series of articles. With that in mind, let us consider some of the evidence that a daughter needs her father as he grows up. (See also what a son needs from his mother, what a son needs from his father, and what a daughter needs from her mother.)

What a Daughter want From Her Dad,7 Things a Daughter Needs from Her Father,10 things a daughter needs to hear (from her Dad) - Your Modern Dad

Childhood consent - or risk the consequences of future relationships. Loyal parents need to be careful that their children do not rely on their children's emotional well-being. A sample of more than 500 adult women who recall what happened in childhood with their father suggests that many “uninformed” parents, an unhealthy process in which a child begins to take on parental care responsibilities and feel obligated to meet their parents' psychological needs - with reassurance. For these women, adult satisfaction in love and relationship security were significantly lower than their partners who grew up without feeling like parents.

Warmth, acceptance, availability, and positive impact - or risking stress. In a study that compared a group of depressed teen girls with a group of depressed older girls, the results highlighted the importance of the father-daughter relationship and the quality of communication in it. Girls diagnosed with depression were more likely to report feelings of rejection and neglect by their father and to have cold, independent relationships. 

The findings were held regardless of whether the girl's parents were married or separated. Furthermore, while the reports of the father himself indicate that they agree with their daughter's assessment of the low level of communication, the fathers of depressed teenage girls seem to be unaware of the lack of warmth and closeness of their parents' feelings - perhaps because of poor communication quality.

Shared physical work and perfect parenting skills. Admittedly, the above line is to simplify this study. The fathers' team was trained through a program called Dads and Daughters Exercising and Empowered (DADEE), which focused on improving their basic parenting skills, increasing fathers' investment in their daughters' social welfare, and involving fathers and daughters in active, cohesive, physical activity.

 Compared to the waiting list control group, the daughters who participated in the training group with their fathers experienced significant increases in community-emotional training, decision-making skills, social awareness, relationship skills, personal responsibility, and self-management skills after nine months had passed. Overall, this study did an excellent job highlighting the important outcomes of daughters with highly skilled parenting skills.

Intimacy, honesty, kindness, and independence - or endangering unhealthy foods. In a rigorous study of three women's groups (found to have an eating disorder [ED], diagnosed with non-ED mental illness, and no psychiatric diagnosis), researchers participated in remembering their relationship status with their father while growing up and answering a variety of multiple-response and narrative questions. The results showed that women with dementia (ED or otherwise) were more likely to describe their father as indifferent, overprotective, unkind and punitive. Particularly among women who are diagnosed with anorexia nervosa, fathers are described as shy, distant and self-centered.

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In addition, women who described their father as the most dominant but unloving were more likely to restrict their eating habits, express concern about their physical appearance, and experience greater depression compared to their peers who reported having a caring father [4]. In line with these findings, the most recent study has found strong evidence that women with body image and eating disorders report a lack of support and independence as they grow older.

Engagement and communication - even for adoptive fathers. It is perhaps not surprising that the father's involvement and communication are the most beneficial aspects of a father's relationship with his daughter. What I like about this study is how “engagement” and “communication” were measured: by asking the girls they shared five with their father last month and their last four with their father. Which of the following topics was discussed during the month?

However, the authors were very surprised to see that the beneficial effects of engagement and communication were held even by daughters living with their adoptive father instead of their physical father. The authors point out that adoptive fathers who have a voluntary interest in the life of their adopted daughter can also show the necessary traits for establishing and maintaining an active relationship with her in the future. For more recommendations on building and managing adoption family relationships, I highly recommend the book, Surviving and Thriving in Stepfamily Relationships.

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