What a Daughter want From Her Mom?

What a Daughter want From Her Mom?

 This is the third entry in a four-part series of 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 mother as she 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 father)

What a Daughter want From Her Mom,what daughter need from mom

A feeling of warmth, support, and intimacy

It is not surprising that daughters feel that their relationship with their mother is marked by these factors often reporting that the overall relationship is good. However, reports of daughters' quality of relationships actually go hand in hand with their confidence and their healthy body. In other words, daughters experiencing conflicting and painful relationships are more likely to report low self-esteem and self-esteem. I hope this will happen without saying, but let me be clear: neither I nor this study does not mean that the quality of mother-daughter relationships is the only part of self-confidence or fitness - a structure influenced by many social and cultural factors.

In addition, the authors warn that they do not reach the causal conclusion of this merger, but understandable communication exists - especially given the age of the girls tested in this study: 10 years. One interesting question about advancing how girls' low status - respect and sexual misconduct hinders their ability to build intimate, nurturing mother-like relationships compared to the level of maternal barriers that prevent girls from having those qualities.

Self-confidence and acceptance of the body

Similarly, research on dyads of mothers and adult daughters shows that a feeling of mother of shame and rejection of her body was closely related to her daughter's lack of confidence in her body. Also, mothers who regularly look at their bodies (looking at themselves in the mirror, checking for mistakes, etc.) may have daughters who do the same - although this behavior is only linked to feelings of shame for mothers (not daughters), which may be related to a general decline in socially attractive traits throughout life.

 The author makes sense of these findings by encouraging mothers to show their daughter that “an older woman’s body is acceptable” and that body-related behaviors can be exposed especially when compared to other types of behaviors expected due to genetic similarities in body image shared between mothers and daughters. For example, if a mother and daughter share a different trait about which mother is insecure, there is a good chance that her daughter will find that insecure.

For more information on helping her children have a healthy relationship with food, read this article.

Sharing the emotional burden with physical comfort

In a delightful study measuring stress levels using galvanic skin reactions, adolescent girls were instructed to perform a 3-minute impromptu educational presentation (mimicking social stress and creating anxiety). Meanwhile, the mothers of the girls were instructed to hold their daughter's hand while she spoke or to sit quietly next to her. Evidence from galvanic skin response data suggests that when a mother held her daughter's hand, the daughter was not as anxious during her speech as her mother's daughters remained silent next to them. 

However, in high-quality mother and daughter couples, sharing the same emotional burdens is felt even if physical contact was not present. The authors conclude that a strong mother-daughter relationship can protect her from emotional threats to the extent that the physical touch does. Literally speaking, this means that anxious teens (and perhaps adults) can be comforted with confidence in a mother-daughter relationship in the same way as comfort who feels the touch of a loved one physically.

Being an authoritative parent

As you may have learned before, parenting strategies are often organized into four categories of Baumrind: authority, authority, relaxation and disapproval. In the study of older daughters, reports of parental authority during childhood were linked to the development of sound systems of understanding, a term referring to one's way of thinking about herself and the world. For example, daughters who reported being raised by authorized mothers were less likely to have cognitive / disability-related programs, social isolation, trust, and external control (the idea that one has less control over one's knowledge of the world).

What a Daughter want From Her Mom,what daughter need from mom

Given the well-known links between problematic thinking strategies and the future construction of mental and behavioral health problems, mothers should be encouraged to pursue parental authority with their daughters (and sons!) To help protect them from substandard problems.

High expectations (but not possible)

Using longitudinal data (data collected from the same group of people over time) is a good way to help draw conclusions about the causal guidance where experimental fraud cannot be morally applied. In other words, ordering a randomly selected group of mothers not to support their daughters would not go beyond any ethical review board.

Using a database that followed the girls' group for more than 20 years, the researchers found that the mother's simple belief in their (then) ten-year-old daughter's ability to finish school predicted that her daughter was in control of her life when she was 30 years old. This result remains important even after researchers are statistically controlled by race, career choice, 

intellectual ability, mental health problems, socioeconomic status, and parental family formation, among other things. In social sciences, the findings from well-structured long-term data measure and control many internal and external variables with a large sample size (over 3,000) are almost as close as we can get complete confidence.

The good thing about this discovery is how easy it is for current and future mothers to pass on to their parents. Believe in your daughters! Hold them to high standards! They'll thank you when they're 30, obviously.

For those who took the time to read this post, I hope you learned as much as I did. If you would like to read this entire series, please see below:


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