Disney-sponsored research shows the relationship between gender stereotypes and the low presence of women in science and technology, a study shows how the stereotypes diminish girls' interest in science. stereotypes diminish girls' interest in science and technology
"Why are there so few women in the area of Science and Technology ology? " is the question that triggered the study, according to Gloria Bender, coordinator of Gender, Society and Politics in Flacso. The results provide information on the inequality between boys and girls, and gives us an overview of the teaching of these subjects in school.
9 out of 10 girls relate engineering with male skills
40% of girls have math as 23% of boys
38% of boys chose Technology as their favorite discipline, while girls, 7%
- This has consequences when it comes to playing: 77% of boys have fun with electronic devices, against 40% % of girls
- 50% of parents believe that their daughters do not develop interest in Science and Technology because of the low incentive in their homes and schools
- 900 mothers and fathers participated in the research. 88% state that they will support their daughters in any professional decision
- There are several recommendations that the research gives to the education is less stereotyped, however, the change must also occur in the home and in the entertainment areas.
- Psychologist Raquel Baldo, gives some tips to reverse this situation:
- Beware of words and attitudes that may highlight that boys and girls are different
Do not reinforce that behaviors are unique to a gender
To deconstruct the idea that men should care for women
Teach girls to trust in themselves, and to know that they are independent Encourage girls to question any culturally pre-established pattern
- Research has already had positive impacts: Disney content will create products that encourage children to think differently. In addition, brand marketing campaigns will need to have both girls and boys appearing, so there is no targeting.
The study was published Aug. 19 in the scientific journal The Lancet and is an analysis of 25 studies involving a total of more than 600,000 people from the United States, Europe and Australia. They were analyzed for eight and a half years. In addition to the published data, the scientists collected other bank data from the investigators of the studies analyzed.
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