Future work should also examine romantic relationships not just involving people who are dating, but people who are living together or married, she said. The fact that a mother's perception of closeness, but not the child's, influenced the adult romantic relationships might be due to children not being as good survey-takers as adults are, Gager said. She notes that women are still responsible for two-thirds of the household labor and childcare. Gager and her colleagues analyzed the results of a national survey involving nearly 7, married couples in the United States. In future studies, scientists might need to reconsider how to phrase questions in order to better gauge perceptions of children, she said. The findings highlight the importance of the parent-child bond for building relationships later in life, the researchers say. About a decade later, between and , the children, now aged 20 to 27, were surveyed about their relationships with people they were dating but not living with. The results show a close relationship with one's mother in early adolescence was associated with better-quality romantic relationships as young adults. How well you get along with your parents in your teens might influence your romantic relationships a decade later, a new study suggests.
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