One of the most significant consequences of the Protestant Reformation was the sanctification of the ordinary, the everyday. By valuing all of life in relation to God, Protestants endowed each and every activity with sacred significance. Work was the most important of these; it was thought to bring the individual Christian believer closer to God. As righteous Protestants, Puritans wholeheartedly subscribed to the Calvinist work ethic, according to which work was held to be an outward sign of one's commitment to Christian values.
That being the case, Puritans may have found "Huswifery" useful insofar as it constitutes an accurate presentation of their core beliefs. At the same time, Puritans, being deeply practical people, didn't have much time for the arts, and so might well have regarded "Huswifery"—irrespective of its message, and the motives that inspired its writing—as an unwelcome distraction from doing the Lord's work.