I am compelled to divide the time I have to work and come home early to talk with kids before they go to sleep. The best child care professional is one who fits my needs. Additionally, I communicate and make observations on how they interact with my children when I am away.
The inevitable responsibilities in the family and work require flexibility. I might not assume duties as expected by the family members and employers, but I am open for responsibilities that need to get done any moment of the day or night. Things do not get done when they come under control because of changing demands. However, the desire to achieve success revises personal goals and come up with new strategies to meet new challenges. Benokraitis writes that it is easier for families with egalitarian roles to manage equal domestic and employment contributions (p.382).
My personal plans relate to the concept of variations in the working mother role (Benokraitis 379). I relate more with copers and committed roles than captives and conflicts. My role in the family is reinforced by the nature of my job. As a coper, I have become flexible at work in order to accommodate the rising family needs. However, I still pursue a better remuneration packages and promotions to increase opportunities that could help my family meet high standards of living. I have developed a strong connection with family and work to pursue high career levels and manage utmost childcare. Benokraitis also notes inequality in the workplace that is likely to develop cement men’s role in the labor force (384). I am more likely to seek full-time contract than my women counterparts who are limited by family and gender roles to pursue higher pay and great careers.
Family and medical leave policies addressed by Benokraitis are controversial in the contemporary American society (391). The policies require government subsidies and use tax