After the Second World War, the world and Canada to be specific underwent massive socio-economic transformations with a huge paradigm shift in its economic systems. The rise in new cities in Canada led to the numerous employment opportunities and rural-urban migration. However, the social structure was also affected by equal measure and women were left with the mandate to take care of their homes. Men were left with the responsibility to not only provide for their families but also lead their communities (Veronica, 2008).
The gendered landscape was new whole system in Canada since women and men had to adapt to new customs, values and roles. Prior to the adoption of this new system of life were men and women who lived in totally different worlds. For the families that were big in terms of wealth and children, there was added workload for the women because family and home affairs were fundamentally left for them to take care of. Despite the massive value addition brought about by the system, the factors behind the conceptions of the new Canada were a reflection of gender bias which is a social ill for development-oriented societies.
The suburban experiment in Canada was an inevitable course given the circumstances that unfolded after the Second World War. There was need to develop the country and the society also demanded its share attention in terms of taking care of the community and those within it. For this reason women had to take care of their homes and allow their men to build their country. However, the issues arising from gender differences in terms of duties are retrospective in nature because it undermines the potential of the female gender.