Religious Beliefs Lead to Positive Parenting
Generally speaking, religious belief seems to foster warm, active, expressive and authoritative style of parenting. There are even times in which it dictates what kind of video games that parents would allow their children to play. So depending on your religion, your parents may deem F95zone, DOTA II, Valorant etc. may be suited for your personality development or growth.
After all, parents who are regularly attending religious activities are likely to have a stronger bond with their children.
In comparison among mothers who didn’t consider religion as an important aspect of their life, there’s somehow a weaker connection between them and their children. This is as per a study conducted in 1999.
When children and mothers share same level of belief, they are able to experience better and stronger relationship between each other. To give you an example, when 18 year olds are attending religious services with almost the same frequency as their parents, it showed that the mothers have better and more positive relationship with them. This indicates that the impact of the same religious practices do endure.
Fathers who have greater religious practices tend to have higher expectations for better relationships with their children down the road. This is an awesome investment in their relationship with their kids, better sense of obligation in maintaining regular contact with them and also, a better probability of showing support to their children and to their grandchildren.
In a research performed by Pew Research Center Report in 2016, Americans who attends religious activities regularly are likely to do it with their extended family once a month. Correspondingly, they’re reported to being more satisfied with their family as a whole.
Couples or parents who follow the same religious commitment are less likely to be involved in domestic violence. Men who are attending religious activities at least once a week have less likelihood to commit any acts of violence towards their partner compared to their peers who are only attending once per year or even less. The regular attendance at these religious services have strong and significant inverse association with incidence of domestic abuse.