As we look around America we notice there are different types of wealth and that puts humans into certain types of class. There is an upper ranked class which income falls between $42,000-$126,000 yearly, middle class which job income falls between $25,000-$100,000 yearly, and the lower class which job incomes falls between $32,500-$60,000 yearly. Because of these social classes American’s have decided to make stereotypes based on how people are raised and families they come from. Why is the way you live based on the job and amount of money you are making? Because of the different waged incomes, society has pointed out certain lives for people.
Growing up as children we don’t exactly notice the amount of money our parents make until we are about the age of thirteen, or also known as, the middle school era when you want to have all the coolest trends that are now “hot” and “in”. The food we eat, the clothes we wear, our education levels, and our religious and political views, and the houses we live in all depend on our social lives. From sociology research the evidence strongly suggests that socialization varies on social class, or the wealth, power, and prestige rankings that individual holds in society. (Working Class/Lower Class, para. 1-3).
Parents that are upper-middle class and middle-class in the United States usually have an above-average education and professional jobs. They tend to pass on the skills and values to their children to succeed in the subculture of their social class. Parents in the working-class tend to pass on to the children their cultural values of respect and authority and lessons that will be useful to their children also have blue-collar jobs. They expect their children to be neat, clean, well mannered, honest, and obedient students and workers. (Lareau, Annette, and Dalton Conley, pg. 112-113).
There have been many stereotypes judging off of the social classes. For example, some would say a child, who is bratty, rude, stuck up,...