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Critically assessing the methodological challenges of exploring Chinese immigrant fathers

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Critically assessing the methodological challenges of exploring Chinese immigrant fathers. / Chuang, Susan S.; Li, Xuan; Huang, Ching-Yu ; Hu, Yang.

Asian families in Canada and the United States: Implications for mental health and wellbeing. ed. / S.S. Chuang; R. Moodley; U.P. Gielen; S. Akram-Pall. Cham : Springer, 2021. p. 259-281 (Advances in Immigrant Family Research).

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Harvard

Chuang, SS, Li, X, Huang, C-Y & Hu, Y 2021, Critically assessing the methodological challenges of exploring Chinese immigrant fathers. in SS Chuang, R Moodley, UP Gielen & S Akram-Pall (eds), Asian families in Canada and the United States: Implications for mental health and wellbeing. Advances in Immigrant Family Research, Springer, Cham, pp. 259-281. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-56452-0_14

APA

Chuang, S. S., Li, X., Huang, C-Y., & Hu, Y. (2021). Critically assessing the methodological challenges of exploring Chinese immigrant fathers. In S. S. Chuang, R. Moodley, U. P. Gielen, & S. Akram-Pall (Eds.), Asian families in Canada and the United States: Implications for mental health and wellbeing (pp. 259-281). (Advances in Immigrant Family Research). Springer. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-56452-0_14

Vancouver

Chuang SS, Li X, Huang C-Y, Hu Y. Critically assessing the methodological challenges of exploring Chinese immigrant fathers. In Chuang SS, Moodley R, Gielen UP, Akram-Pall S, editors, Asian families in Canada and the United States: Implications for mental health and wellbeing. Cham: Springer. 2021. p. 259-281. (Advances in Immigrant Family Research). https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-56452-0_14

Author

Chuang, Susan S. ; Li, Xuan ; Huang, Ching-Yu ; Hu, Yang. / Critically assessing the methodological challenges of exploring Chinese immigrant fathers. Asian families in Canada and the United States: Implications for mental health and wellbeing. editor / S.S. Chuang ; R. Moodley ; U.P. Gielen ; S. Akram-Pall. Cham : Springer, 2021. pp. 259-281 (Advances in Immigrant Family Research).

Bibtex

@inbook{48c8ca6fc8704986a21c46f1f6dc0837,
title = "Critically assessing the methodological challenges of exploring Chinese immigrant fathers",
abstract = "Immigrant Chinese fathers remain severely under-researched despite their sizable and growing presence in host countries around the world and recent progress in research on immigrant and ethnic minority fathers. In this chapter, we review the major themes and methods used in existing studies involving immigrant Chinese fathers and explore reasons behind immigrant Chinese fathers{\textquoteright} low visibility in the fatherhood scholarship. While the demographic under-representation of immigrant Chinese families may be a possible reason, stereotypical assumptions about immigrant or ethnic minority fathers and particularly Chinese men may have contributed to the neglect of immigrant Chinese fathers. Specifically, these stereotypical assumptions include that immigrant Chinese fathers are well-integrated immigrants who successfully fulfill essential paternal responsibilities of co-residence and provision, as typically defined by the white mainstream fatherhood ideal. A focus on immigrant Chinese fathers would considerably enrich the fatherhood scholarship, especially when the fathers{\textquoteright} parenting experiences, beliefs, practices, and influences are examined through a critical ecological approach. ",
author = "Chuang, {Susan S.} and Xuan Li and Ching-Yu Huang and Yang Hu",
year = "2021",
month = mar,
day = "21",
doi = "10.1007/978-3-030-56452-0_14",
language = "English",
isbn = "9783030564506",
series = "Advances in Immigrant Family Research",
publisher = "Springer",
pages = "259--281",
editor = "S.S. Chuang and R. Moodley and U.P. Gielen and S. Akram-Pall",
booktitle = "Asian families in Canada and the United States",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Critically assessing the methodological challenges of exploring Chinese immigrant fathers

AU - Chuang, Susan S.

AU - Li, Xuan

AU - Huang, Ching-Yu

AU - Hu, Yang

PY - 2021/3/21

Y1 - 2021/3/21

N2 - Immigrant Chinese fathers remain severely under-researched despite their sizable and growing presence in host countries around the world and recent progress in research on immigrant and ethnic minority fathers. In this chapter, we review the major themes and methods used in existing studies involving immigrant Chinese fathers and explore reasons behind immigrant Chinese fathers’ low visibility in the fatherhood scholarship. While the demographic under-representation of immigrant Chinese families may be a possible reason, stereotypical assumptions about immigrant or ethnic minority fathers and particularly Chinese men may have contributed to the neglect of immigrant Chinese fathers. Specifically, these stereotypical assumptions include that immigrant Chinese fathers are well-integrated immigrants who successfully fulfill essential paternal responsibilities of co-residence and provision, as typically defined by the white mainstream fatherhood ideal. A focus on immigrant Chinese fathers would considerably enrich the fatherhood scholarship, especially when the fathers’ parenting experiences, beliefs, practices, and influences are examined through a critical ecological approach.

AB - Immigrant Chinese fathers remain severely under-researched despite their sizable and growing presence in host countries around the world and recent progress in research on immigrant and ethnic minority fathers. In this chapter, we review the major themes and methods used in existing studies involving immigrant Chinese fathers and explore reasons behind immigrant Chinese fathers’ low visibility in the fatherhood scholarship. While the demographic under-representation of immigrant Chinese families may be a possible reason, stereotypical assumptions about immigrant or ethnic minority fathers and particularly Chinese men may have contributed to the neglect of immigrant Chinese fathers. Specifically, these stereotypical assumptions include that immigrant Chinese fathers are well-integrated immigrants who successfully fulfill essential paternal responsibilities of co-residence and provision, as typically defined by the white mainstream fatherhood ideal. A focus on immigrant Chinese fathers would considerably enrich the fatherhood scholarship, especially when the fathers’ parenting experiences, beliefs, practices, and influences are examined through a critical ecological approach.

U2 - 10.1007/978-3-030-56452-0_14

DO - 10.1007/978-3-030-56452-0_14

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9783030564506

T3 - Advances in Immigrant Family Research

SP - 259

EP - 281

BT - Asian families in Canada and the United States

A2 - Chuang, S.S.

A2 - Moodley, R.

A2 - Gielen, U.P.

A2 - Akram-Pall, S.

PB - Springer

CY - Cham

ER -