More than a decade ago, Dr. Mark Marder and his colleagues decided to examine the reasons women don’t want to have kids.
They found that their decision was driven not by a lack of opportunity, but by a desire to make themselves more comfortable with the idea of having kids.
Marders findings have been cited widely in the medical community, including in the US, where he was a professor for a time and is now a professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Johns Hopkins University.
But, as with all his work, his research has not been well-received.
“My biggest challenge has been to really bring the data and the data points into a broader context that’s relevant to the health and wellbeing of women,” he says.
“It’s a little bit different from other things that people think of.
In a recent article, Mardering writes that women have been “fearful of the concept of being a mother.” “
But it’s important to look at the broader picture of women’s experience of what it means to be a mother and how we can help them to be more empowered and feel like they’re doing something meaningful.”
In a recent article, Mardering writes that women have been “fearful of the concept of being a mother.”
But, in a paper published in the journal Women and Infants, Marding and colleagues suggest that “the fear is not based on the lack of evidence, but on the very idea of being maternal.”
Marding, who is also the director of the Women and Families Centre at the University of Toronto, argues that women are more likely to be afraid of having children because they think it might diminish their role as nurturers.
They’re afraid of losing their jobs, their relationships, their social networks, their career advancement and, Moulds theory goes, of having to live up to their own expectations of being the mother.
They also fear that a child may be too good for them.
They worry about the emotional, physical and psychological trauma they might experience, and they worry that their babies may have a genetic defect that makes them less capable of nurturing.
In his work on the topic, Mards research found that the fear of a child was greater for men than for women.
Mould says that men are more often afraid of becoming fathers than of becoming mothers, which could explain why women are so fearful of giving birth to a child of their own.
“Women don’t like having children and are not as interested in them,” Mould said.
“I think the fear that they have is related to the lack the ability to parent.
It’s also related to fear of being blamed.”
And as he said before, the fear is connected to the expectation that women will be judged for being irresponsible and uneducated.
“The idea that a woman has a choice to make is a very strong one,” Mardings research showed.
“We don’t really have the information to understand that in order to be healthy, she has to decide that it’s a good thing to do and she has the right to do it.”
What can we do about it?
In the United States, the number of women in their early 30s who are childless has increased from 19 per cent of women aged 20 to 34 to 28 per cent, according to the National Center for Health Statistics.
But this statistic is also in line with the number in the general population who have had one child, and the fact that more women than men are single parents.
In the UK, one in three people aged 20-24 are childfree, and one in four women are.
The number of childless people aged 25-34 has increased over the last decade from 6 per cent in 2001 to 10 per cent now.
This is due to a number of factors, including increased access to child care and childcare subsidies.
But the number who are single-parent is also increasing.
And it seems that the same is true in other countries.
In Australia, for instance, one study found that among single parents, the likelihood of a woman being single increased by nearly seven per cent over the past five years.
“One of the things that is important to consider is that the number and quality of data we have on childbearing and childlessness is growing,” says Mould.
“What we’re looking at is something that is happening in the United Kingdom and other countries, and what we’re seeing is that it is happening more slowly, and that it has less of an impact on the overall number of single-mother households than what’s happened in the past.”
He says that it can be challenging to understand why women choose not to have children.
And he says that the best way to help women understand why they don’t have children is to engage them in conversation.
“If they’re not going to have a conversation about it, they’re going to be very upset and upset,” Mards said.
The main thing he suggests is to start by asking what the woman is worried about and why.
And to start