This study examines how family socialization and religiosity are associated with young men's intention to someday become a father. Data from the National Survey of Families and Households are used to measure the influence of family connection, family regulation, family psychological autonomy and public and private religiosity on young men's fatherhood intentions. Family connection and private religiosity are associated with young men's fatherhood plans.
College and Department
Family, Home, and Social Sciences; Sociology
BYU ScholarsArchive Citation
Sanders, James Parry, "Family Socialization, Religiosity and Young Men's Fatherhood Plans" (2006). Theses and Dissertations. 998.
family socialization, religiosity, fatherhood, young men