But primarily, it is best to bring up the children in extended families.
For instance, I spent my childhood in a joint family.
Under the Dayabhaga School on the death of the Karta, the succession is per stirpes; that each son has an equal and absolute share.
By absolute, one may note that none of the descendants of the heir inheriting have any right over the property.
The focal points of the research are drawn into the following heads: Distinction Between The Dayabhaga And Mitakshara Schools: Important terminology: Before embarking upon an explanation as to what is the distinction between the schools of law, it is important to define some important terms.
There is a difference in the way a joint family comes into existence in the Mitakshara and the Dayabhaga systems.Moreover, if both parents are working which can be commonly seen in the 21st century, children have many persons around who can take well care of him.On the other hand, due to some disputes which are also irrefutable in joint families, there can also be negative effects on children's mind.By community interest one means that all the coparceners have an interest in the joint family property.Under the Dayabhaga School though, there is a constant notion of having a fixed share of property.They live with their grandparents, uncles and aunts which clearly means a number of different individuals.So children can acquire a lot of knowledge from them.Though, there may be a community interest as long a partition by metes and bounds hasn’t taken place. The Dayabhaga School allows for devolving of properties only at the point of succession.Thus, there is no question of inheriting any property.The researcher intends to reflect the legal status of two prominent members: the Karta, the status of a female as a coparcener post the 2005 amendment.In a Joint Hindu Family, the Karta being the representative is responsible for the family.