Answers to the questions

That is why the Scandinavian Fathers are lucky

According to a new survey, produced by the father of the northern states, he helped strengthen his role as a modern, educated father in paternal freedom.

Why are the Scandinavian Fathers lucky? (Photo: iStock) Shared parental leave was introduced in the northern states in the 1970s and 1980s, but it was still rare for the father to actually make use of it. Staying home with children was seen as more of a woman's task and not considered masculine by the fathers who took advantage of it. However, a few decades later, these dads became good examples of parenting parents. Swedish dads are popularly called "lattes pappas", or latte dads, suggesting that daddy is comfortably sitting on the couch, in the arms of a small child, while sipping. New surveys show that dads in the northern states who have the opportunity to take paternal leave are better able to get involved gyereknevelйsbe, in the daily life of their seedlings. But they still have to work to fully assume these roles. The survey was based on data from 7515 contributors, who were largely in the same category in Sweden, The company, Promundo, obtained the data from a major research project in 2019 entitled "The Status of the World's Fathers" and asked about paternity, gender identity, paternity leave The views of paternal freedom have certainly changed since the 1970s, and more and more people in the northern states think that 75% of fathers are also entitled. This is also psychically important for Scandinavian men: in Denmark, 89% of fathers, while in Sweden, 96% said they wanted to be active in their children's lives as early as the first few months. 86% to 94% of parents asked that it is the father's responsibility to play a more active role in parenting.The survey also confirms that men who take longer paternity leave (each northern country allows for 40 weeks or more; the longest paternity leave is 69 weeks in Sweden) have a better relationship with they are also more preoccupied with life. They also hold traditional male roles with less currency, and rely less on the mother in child-rearing, and more on this subject in childcare books, doctors.However, the Northern Fathers do not survive with all the benefits that are guaranteed to them, because they generally do not take full paternity leave. For example, Finnish dads take only 11% of their freedom, in Denmark the situation is similar, in Norway approx. 20%, compared to 30% in Sweden and Iceland. In contrast, 80% of northern mothers are on holiday for more than 6 months, which is used by only 5% of fathers. According to the survey, many dads do not take their full leave because they fear career, employee relationships. Those who professed to have more worthy superiors took more paternal leave. However, gender roles still have room for improvement, as the surveyed mothers said they had more szervezйsben. For example, 85% of Swedish mothers said this. Even though 55% of the participating fathers said they shared equally with their couple in their daily activities, and 33% of mothers said that they do most or all of their work, not the father. Between 66% and 70% of the Fathers said they shared the parenting responsibilities with the mothers, but only half of the mothers agreed. (VIA)Related links: