Growing Up With A Father Analysis

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Growing up with an intermittent father is hard. All the questions stuck in child’s mind that are not answered add up to the terrible situation. Imagine growing up without your father’s presence how would it feel for some of us who are lucky enough to not experience this kind of situation what could be a result? will we be able to choose right or wrong. Fathers guidance is important growing up he help us decide on all things we are confused, we all feel safer whenever his around and most importantly he teaches discipline and courage. In my experience growing up with my father always in my side definitely help me be a better person, that’s why I always imagine how would it be if my father is not there? I encounter different people everyday trough…show more content…
If we overlook the situation of the seafarers they are being removed physically and culturally from the world of home and family. Furthermore crucial aspects of family life are buffeted by the strong cross currents of intervening and competing loyalties of work and home. We should take into account why some children grow without a problem what we mean by that some grew up well some don’t they engage in rebellious activities such as not attending school, taking up drugs, gambling and so many more illegal activities. These research will seek to answer the factors that influences their emotional, cognitive, and behavioral development. According to Morrice and Taylor (1978) home and away occupations are characterised by a parting and reunion cycle providing a recurring crisis and a uniform pattern of feelings. 82 This recurring cycle includes tension and tearfulness on a husband’s departure, return to normal, followed by feelings of depression, sadness, anger and recrimination towards a husband during the cycle and on his return. These authors were one of the first groups to document the impact of home and away work patterns on the family. Morrice and Taylor were attracted by what appeared to be a recurrent pattern of clinical symptoms of anxiety and depression in women whose husbands were employed in the seafaring industry. However, like what I stated on the first paragraph approximately 10 percent of seafaring industry wivesand children exhibited ineffective coping strategies and were classified as suffering from ‘Intermittent Husband Syndrome’ (IHS). This term was coined by Morrice and Taylor (1978) and describes a triad of symptoms: anxiety, depression and sexual difficulties, which occur as a result of frequent partings and reunions between a wife and

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