Conflict that occurs between parents is referred to as “interparental conflict.” Most children are exposed to some form of interparental conflict throughout their childhood and teenage years. When the interparental conflict is elevated, and the children’s exposure to conflict is high, unresolved, and sustained over time, that conflict has been linked to a variety of negative consequences. Among those are deficits in romantic relationships, lower levels of social support, and psychological distress. My study aimed to expand connections established in the literature by focusing on how perceptions of interparental conflict relate to friendship quality and perceived levels of social support. 118 college undergraduate students completed an online questionnaire that asked them about their childhood perceptions of conflict between their parents, and their relationships with their best friends currently. Additionally, they responded to questions about their perceived levels of social support from both family and larger networks of friends. Based on previous studies, I hypothesized that college students who reported higher exposure to interparental conflict would report more negative features within their friendships, and this hypothesis was supported. As predicted, poor conflict resolution and high conflict frequency between parents were both predictive of more negative features in college students’ friendships. Additionally, as hypothesized, students who had been exposed to more interparental conflict as children reported receiving less social support from family members. Students who reported lower levels of social support also experienced more negative features in their friendships. Exposure to interparental conflict was not related to the positive features of students’ friendships. Overall, this study suggests that children’s exposure to unresolved interparental conflict extends to college years and beyond romantic relationships into friendship dynamics. Future work should investigate the possible mediating effects of therapy for children exposed to high levels of interparental conflict.