Impact Of Romantic Relationship And Parental Bonding On Psychological Well Being: A Comparative Study Among Working Men And Women

Main Article Content

Divyanki chaurasia
Dr Tamanna Saxena


Findings from this research shed light on the complex relationship between gender even psychological health by looking at things like cultural factors that affect gendered well-being, gendered expectations along with coping mechanisms, and gender differences in mental health outcomes. By looking at how gender differs in mental health issues, symptoms, help-seeking behavior, and stigma, we can observe how biological, social, and cultural variables interact in complicated ways. Gendered experiences and identities are shaped by sociocultural factors that effect people' psychological well-being. These factors include socialization processes, media portrayals, family dynamics, throughout educational/occupational environments. Furthermore, people's coping mechanisms in reaction to stress are impacted by gendered expectations around the management of emotions, addressing problems, taking risks, and seeking assistance. In order to create treatments and support structures that are sensitive to gender and that promote resilience and holistic well-being, it is essential to understand these dynamics.


Article Details

How to Cite
Divyanki chaurasia, & Dr Tamanna Saxena. (2024). Impact Of Romantic Relationship And Parental Bonding On Psychological Well Being: A Comparative Study Among Working Men And Women. Journal for ReAttach Therapy and Developmental Diversities, 7(5), 18–23.
Author Biographies

Divyanki chaurasia

MA Applied Psychology, Amity University Uttar Pradesh, Noida                  

Dr Tamanna Saxena

Assistant Professor III, Amity University Uttar Pradesh, Noida


Perry-Jenkins, M., Seery, B., & Crouter, A. C. (1992). Linkages between women's provider-role attitudes, psychological well-being, and family relationships. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 16(3), 311-329.

Thoits, P. A. (1992). Identity structures and psychological well-being: Gender and marital status comparisons. Social psychology quarterly, 236-256.

Simon, R. W., & Barrett, A. E. (2010). Nonmarital romantic relationships and mental health in early adulthood: Does the association differ for women and men?. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 51(2), 168-182.

Diener, E., Gohm, C. L., Suh, E., & Oishi, S. (2000). Similarity of the relations between marital status and subjective well-being across cultures. Journal of cross-cultural psychology, 31(4), 419-436.

Marks, N. F., & Lambert, J. D. (1998). Marital status continuity and change among young and midlife adults: Longitudinal effects on psychological well-being. Journal of family issues, 19(6), 652-686.

Umberson, D., & Gove, W. R. (1989). Parenthood and psychological well-being: Theory, measurement, and stage in the family life course. Journal of family issues, 10(4), 440-462.

Armsden, G. C., & Greenberg, M. T. (1987). The inventory of parent and peer attachment: Individual differences and their relationship to psychological well-being in adolescence. Journal of youth and adolescence, 16(5), 427-454.