We begin with an overview of men’s participation in the workforce and their distribution across occupations. We briefly review vocational theories, and the limited research on men within those theoretical perspectives. We then review the research in men’s nontraditional careers, including studies that have investigated men who choose to be stay-at-home fathers. We also review the literature on men’s work–family interface, including their work–family and family–work conflicts. Finally, we discuss the research on men and career counseling. The latter is often a non-threatening entry for men into counseling, but a series of studies have also shown that men and women approach career counseling differently. We conclude with a series of recommendations for researchers and practitioners. (Author abstract)
Do you have something you think is appropriate for the library? Submit Library Resources.