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Intergenerational Attachment and the Family
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Code: DJ 1.2 (2) Noone
Price: $9.50
1 - I understand that this article is for my personal use only. 2 - Reproduction or systematic distribution of all or any part of this article without permission is prohibited. The volume discount to make copies of the articles for educational and training purposes is 20% off each article. Please contact us at or at 202-965-4400 to order at the volume rate. 3 - Access to the article will remain in effect for 24 hours and allows no more than one download of the article. 4 - If I have an ID and password used in this purchase, I will not provide it to anyone else.
Robert J. Noone, PhD

The family has been observed to function as an interdependent system. The integration of individuals into a more complex self-regulating unit is believed to represent the outcome of an evolutionary process which is not unique to Homo sapiens. This evolutionary process encompasses countless adaptations which extend to the beginning of life. Such adaptations remain central to the regulation of the human family. The prolonged involvement between parent and offspring and the development of an elaborate brain evolved n relation to one another. An understanding of each is important to understanding not only the depth of the interdependence found in the human family relationship system but the variation in adaptiveness observable in the broader human population as well.

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