Attitudes of Russian immigrant and Israeli-born women toward child-care services.

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Israel, like most other societies, has a variety of subgroups differentiated by ascribed attitudes or characteristics which are imputed to individuals. These differences may be reflected by attitudes which are evaluative statements concerning objects, people, or events. In this study the attitudes of Israeli women--30 veterans and 30 newly arrived from the Soviet republics--toward family day-care services were examined. A number of significant differences between the study cohorts, such as amount of interaction between parents and child-care providers, were found and have implications for provision of service and absorption of immigrants.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)880-882
Number of pages3
JournalPsychological Reports
Issue number3 Pt 1
StatePublished - 1 Jan 1994

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Psychology (all)


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