Translation of nuclear family in Spanish:

nuclear family

familia nuclear, n.

noun

  • 1

    familia nuclear feminine
    • Although most households now are organized around a nuclear family, there are some extended family households.
    • The domestic unit may be either a nuclear family or an extended family.
    • Perhaps paid leave from work to support mothers could be extended to grandparents or family members outside the nuclear family.
    • As peasants came to the cities in search of work, the nuclear family replaced the extended family.
    • The extended family is regarded as ideal, although the nuclear family is also found.
    • Look around you and you'll see many nuclear families - but also step-families, gay partnerships, single parents, unmarried couples with kids and plenty more.
    • The basic household unit has increasingly become the nuclear family.
    • Yet the study also noted that the number of people living alone and single-parent households now outnumber traditional nuclear families.
    • The basic Croatian family unit is the nuclear family of parents and children living in one home.
    • The nuclear family is the basic unit of social organization among the Motu.
    • There are also nuclear families, as well as fraternal joint families (households consisting of the nuclear families of two or more brothers).
    • Some want to live with extended families, others with nuclear families, some on their own.
    • In contrast, the social units of long-tailed tits are not nuclear families, and they do not defend territories.
    • The implication is that the married couple and the nuclear family are the ideal form of societal organization and reproduction.
    • The ideal family unit for most Panamanians is the nuclear family of a married couple and their children.
    • Households in Saint Vincent and the Grenadines may be composed of extended families, nuclear families, or individuals.
    • The basic family unit is the nuclear family - a husband, a wife, and their unmarried children.
    • Families today include nuclear families, single-parent homes, grandparents raising grandchildren, siblings living in various corners of the globe, and more.
    • Compared to the general population, a larger proportion of Hispanic households are traditional nuclear families.
    • Most households are not nuclear families, but contain other kin as well.