THE EFFECT OF FAMILY VALUE AND MORAL CONDUCTS IN ASABA, DELTA STATE

Total pages: 15pages

Chapters: 5chapters

PREFACE

Chapter one introduces the topic, family values and moral conducts.

Chapter two defines the terms, family, values, and moral conducts.

Chapter three talks about the nature of today’s Delta state family and the security challenges in today’s Delta state family

Chapter four explains family values as a determinant of peaceful co-existence.

Chapter five explains how family value determines moral conducts, its importance to the development of morality.

 

TABLE OF CONTENTS

CHAPTER ONE:  INTRODUCTION

CHAPTER TWO: DEFINITION OF CONCEPTS

  • FAMILY
  • VALUES
  • MORAL CONDUCTS

CHAPTER THREE:

  • THE NATURE OF THE DELTA STATE FAMILY TODAY
  • THE SECURITY CHALLENGES IN THE DELTA STATE FAMILY TODAY

CHAPTER FOUR:

4.1 FAMILY VALUES AS A DETERMINANT OF PEACEFUL CO-EXISTENCE

CHAPTER FIVE:

5.1 HOW IS FAMILY IMPORTANT TO THE DEVELOPMENT OF MORALITY?

5.1.1 SPIRITUALITY AND HEALING

5.1.2 DISCIPLINE AND EXPECTATIONS

5.1.3 ADULT BEHAVIOR

5.1.4 THE INFLUENCE OF SIBLINGS

CONCLUSION

REFERENCES

CHAPTER ONE

INTRODUCTION

The most important attribute of any family or nation is security. This is because without family security, other forms of security cannot thrive or flourish. The essence of any government is the provision of a secured environment and enabling conditions for the citizens to pursue their legitimate activities. Even Section 14 Sub-Section 2(b) of the Constitution of the Federal Republic of Nigeria says that; the security and welfare of the people shall be the primary purpose of government. It will therefore be safe to say that a country’s development, its integrity, the citizens’ willingness to subordinate to authority and even the legitimacy of a nation depends entirely on the family basic ability to provide adequate security to its household first. Thus according to Ita (2011), security therefore is a situation where individuals or groups are protected from fears, uncertainty, anxiety and other disruptive activities. Since independence, the Nigerian family history has been littered with declining values, broken pieces of unfulfilled promises, failed expectations and dashed hope. The families have been on a crossroad, “this is why many people say Nigeria has broken my heart” (Ita, 2011:8).

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