Üniversite Öğrencilerinde Kariyer Uyumu, Toplumsal Cinsiyet Rollerine İlişkin Algılar ve Kariyer Kararsızlığı
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The purpose of this study is to examine whether the perceptions of gender roles and career indecision predict the level of career adaptation of university students or not. Additionaly, the study examined whether the level of career adaptation differs in terms of sex. The participants constitute a total of 500 (344 female, 156 male) fourth-grade students studying at various faculties of a state university in Ankara, the level of career adaptation was determined by Career Adapt-Abilities Scale (CAAS), messages regarding gender roles were measured by Socialization of Gender Norms Scale (SGNS), the level of career indecision was measured by Career Decision Scale (CDS). In the study, while the perceptions regarding career indecision and gender roles are independent variables, career adaptability is dependent variable. The Stepwise-Regression analysis was utilized to determine the predictive power of the level of career adaptation. The relationship between sex and the level of career adaptation of students was examined by independent samples t test. According to the findings, the perceptions of gender roles and career indecision significantly predicted career adaptation level. While career indecision predicted career adaptation level at significant level both statistically and practically, perceptions regarding gender roles predicted statistically at significant level, but practically at insignificant level. When it comes to the predictive power of career indecision regarding the sub-dimensions of CAAS, it was found to be related to concern, control, curiosity and confidence dimensions. On the other hand, when the predictive power of perceptions of gender roles regarding the sub-dimensions of CAAS was examined, it was found to be related to concern, control, and confidence dimensions in statistics, but insignificantly in practice. However, it was found that the perceptions of gender roles did not predict statistically at significant level. Lastly, the level of career adaptation did not differ in terms of sex.