||The participation of women in the labor force has increased from 37.0 percent in 1971 to 42.0 percent in 1991 and 46.9 percent in 2001. This increase is directly not only increase the number of women working but working spouses. The growing number of working couples has raised some challenges that need to be addressed wisely. Among these challenges is the increasing needs of child care services, maid and time management in discharging its responsibilities as a wife, mother and employee, and that is as important as the son and daughter-in-law for who still have parents and parent-in-law. This study is to explore the extent to which women today give preference between career and family, whether they want to increase the number of children or career development, and the factors that influence their choice. The study sample includes 2.909 women working in the public and private sectors who are 40 years and under, are married and have at least one child aged under 13 years. Overall, the mean number of children a woman is owned by a total of 2.4 people. Meanwhile, the mean ideal number of children who think they are up to 4 people. Nearly 14.0 percent of working couples in conflict between family and career. Due to child care problems, 8.3 percent of women had to quit work and 7.8 per cent had to take leave without pay. New initiatives and implemented if there is a desire to boost the female employees to increase the number of children or not, such as subsidized child care costs, while the policy stops working women, child care services in the workplace, child care services in the area of residence, and flexible working hours.