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FAMILY

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Andrea Tominez

on 4 December 2016

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Transcript of FAMILY

Family
by: Mylene Tominez
Deserie Notario

FAMILY
A fundamental social group in society typically consisting of one or two parents and their children.
The foundation for every society is the family and the family in turn is the foundation for morals and core societal values as it also helps in its sustenance. The family plays a vital and important role in ensuring that the society continues to exist and also that it does not lose it traditions, customs and culture.
DEFINITION OF FAMILY
ACCORDING TO THE LAW
Art. 149
. The family, being the foundation of the nation, is a basic social institution which public policy cherishes and protects. Consequently, family relations are governed by law and no custom, practice or agreement destructive of the family shall be recognized or given effect.

Art. 150
. Family relations include those:
(1) Between husband and wife;
(2) Between parents and children;
(3) Among other ascendants and descendants; and
(4) Among brothers and sisters, whether of the full- or half-blood.


Sec. 12 Art. 11, Declaration of Principles & State Policies

"The State recognizes the sanctity of family of life and shall protect and strengthen the family as a basic autonomous social institution. xxx"

Sec. 1 Art. XV, The Family.

"The State recognizes the Filipino family as the foundation of the nation. Accordingly, it shall strengthen its solidarity and actively promote its total development."
FUNDAMENTAL PRINCIPLES IN THE FAMILY
Love
Giving and Receiving
Greater Purpose
TYPES OF FAMILY
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IMPORTANCE OF A FAMILY
JURIDICAL CONCEPT OF FAMILY
MEMBERS OF THE FAMILY
Father

Mother
Child / Children
"The family is the natural and social institution, founded on the conjugal union, that binds together the individuals composing it, for the common accomplishment of the material and spiritual ends of life, under the authority of the original ascendant who heads it." (4 Valverde 8-9. quoted in Tolentino,
id
., p. 515, and in Reyes and Puno,
id
., p.221)
"The family is an essential factor in the general, social, and even political life. Constant living of
husband and wife
, and of
parents and children
, contributes to the development of a strong sense of duty, of an aptitude for heroic sacrifices, and of the love by future generation of the traditions and moral conquests of those who are preceded them. The family is thus and indispensable element of social cohesion and equilibrium. the vitality and strength of the State depends upon the solidarity of its nucleus, the family. This explains the interest of the State in the family."

(Tolentino, id., citing 3 Castan 428-431)
Three types of family are: nuclear family, single-parent family and extended family.

A nuclear family is made up of parents and one or more children living together.
A single-parent family is one where there is one parent and one or more children.
An extended family or joint families means father, mother, daughters, sons, grandparents, uncles, aunts, cousins, nieces and nephews. In many countries extended or joint families traditionally live together.
Both the "nuclear family" and the "single-parent family" are also called the "immediate family".

Foster families are families where a child lives with and is cared for by people who are not his or her biological parents.
Rather than simply defining family by a dictionary definition, each individual should look to define a family by his own standards, enriching the dictionary's definition. You can have several families in your lifetime, even several families at once if you choose. Regardless of how you choose to define your family unit, whether it is traditional or unique, your definition is of the family unit that works for you. As the saying goes, "Family is what you make it." Whether made of blood relatives, friends, or pets, or a combination of these, your family can offer you the support you need to thrive.
REDEFINING FAMILY
"Family consists of people that love and Family consists of people that love and care about each other mutually, and no matter what our background is, we can have people to call family."

John Shea, Strategic Empathy
“As the family goes, so goes the nation and so goes the whole world in which we live.”
― Pope John Paul II.

Thoughts, Words and Deeds
Present Reality, Future Potential
FAMILY RELATIONS AND RESPONSIBILITIES TO EACH OTHER
Harmonious and successful families are built on moral and spiritual foundations and share common features. The following assumes the traditional model of the family, seen throughout history, involving a husband and wife, father and mother, and children.

RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN SPOUSES
A. Core Principles
Fidelity
Living for the sake of the other
Forgiveness and Reconciliation
B. Responsibilities
Different roles, equal value
Joy of having children
Honor and cherish

RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN PARENTS AND CHILDREN
Responsibilities of Parents

Parental love is typically the most unselfish emotion, as most parents are willing to sacrifice
their very lives for their children. Having children is a life-altering experience and one that typically expands one’s sense of compassion and awareness of other children. Parents are responsible to educate themselves to be good parents.

A. Nurture
Provide love
Provide well-being
Protect from harm
Stable environment
B. Educate
Educating children in the basic matters of life.
Discipline
Set an example
Prepare for marriage

Responsibilities of the Children

A. Filial Piety
Respect and Honor to parents.
Appreciate parent's sacrifices
Humility before parents.
Care for parents in old age.
B. Personal Growth
Responsibility to grow in character
Responsibility to develop physical health
Responsibility to develop spiritual health
Responsibility to develop capabilities
RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN SIBLINGS
Peace in the family is tied to love and harmony among siblings. Parental love helps to
guide sibling relations and reduce sibling rivalry. However, siblings also have their own
responsibilities. As siblings learn to care for each other, they learn to care for those in the
world, their brothers and sisters in a wider sense.

A. Core Principles
Living for the sake of other
Forgiveness and reconciliation
Parental point of view
Belongingness, togetherness

B. Responsibilities
Setting an example
Learning to care
ETHICAL DILEMMAS IN THE FAMILY

Many transformations in family life have occurred as the result of the modernization of pre industrial society. Life in modem societies is fundamentally different and better because modernization radically improved the conditions of life. Although pre industrial family life was difficult and had many imperfections, the moral authority of the modem family structure has declined as the result of changing beliefs about how the world should work as well as how people should behave. Changing notions of love and growing acceptance of divorce, same sex marriages, premarital cohabitation, one parent families, and poor parenting have caused the weakening of the traditional family institution.
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