Most working mothers are looking for an option that's in between full-time working and full-time parenting. A parenting site called Hulafrog.com surveyed over two-thousand mothers to see where they stood following the recent "New York Times Magazine" cover story about "The Opt-Out Generation." Sixty-five percent of respondents said that in an ideal world, they would want to split their attention between their career and their family. Only nine percent said they would want to focus entirely on work, and 26 percent said they would want to focus entirely on their children. The survey also found that 76 percent of stay-at-home moms have a college degree or higher, and 58 percent have between six and 15 years of professional experience. Eighty-nine percent said they worry about re-entering the workforce after starting a family.