PRONOIA RESOURCES LIMITED Activities How much do you really know about child care?

How much do you really know about child care?

By NBC News | October 19, 2018 08:30:22More than one in three Americans believe they are better off without child care, according to a new survey.

In fact, the survey shows Americans’ views about child and family are more polarized than they were two decades ago.

The survey, released Monday by the Pew Research Center, also found that most Americans say the cost of child care is “out of control.”

The survey found that 41% of Americans said the cost is “in the same ballpark” as what it was in 1990, and 26% said it is “a lot higher.”

The poll also found a majority of Americans (57%) say that the cost to provide child care “is a lot more” or “a fair amount” of money than what it is today.

And nearly half (47%) say child care costs are “outpaced by other expenses” like housing costs, transportation, medical care and child care.

The new survey also found Americans are far less likely than they used to be to say that child care provides a lot of “comprehensive” services.

Only about one-in-ten Americans said so in 2016, while just over one-third said so four years ago.

The proportion saying it provides “complete” or nearly complete services fell from 32% to 27% from 2013 to 2016.

The poll found that Americans have changed their views about what child care can provide, with many now saying that the costs have become too high.

More than four-in.

(45%) of those who say child and young-adult care services are “a bit too expensive” now say that it is because they are paying too much for them.

This is up from 39% in 2016.

When asked how many children they see as “well-adjusted” today, Americans have grown more likely to say they are “too busy” to care for children.

That is down from 43% in 2015.

And just over half of those saying they do care for their own children (54%) say they do so “very little” of the time, down from 71% in 2014.

The number of Americans who say they spend more than their fair share of their income on child care has also fallen from 36% in 2020 to 30% in 2018.

When it comes to child care expenses, Americans are more likely than ever to say the costs are out of control.

And the number who say it is in the same or lower ballpark than it was four decades ago is at its lowest point since Pew began tracking the issue in 1996.