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Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28785122/maternal-emotion-regulation-strategies-internalizing-problems-and-infant-negative-affect
#1
Erin S Edwards, Jacob B Holzman, Nicole M Burt, Helena J V Rutherford, Linda C Mayes, David J Bridgett
Recent work has identified links between mothers' self-regulation and emotion regulation (ER) and children's social-emotional outcomes. However, associations between maternal ER strategies (e.g., reappraisal, suppression), known to influence internalizing problems in adults, and children's negative affect (NA) have not been considered. In the current study, the direct and indirect relationships, through maternal internalizing problems, between maternal use of ER strategies and infant NA are examined. The potential effects of infant NA on maternal internalizing difficulties are also considered...
January 2017: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28717258/children-s-perceptions-of-social-resource-inequality
#2
Laura Elenbaas, Melanie Killen
Children's perceptions of social resource inequalities were investigated by measuring spontaneous explanations for race-based disparities in access to societal resources. Fifth graders (N = 139, M = 11.14 years, SD = .61 years) viewed animated vignettes depicting hypothetical resource inequalities between institutions serving children of African-American and European-American background. Children frequently explained disparities in terms of institutions' differing financial resources, revealing awareness that economic inequalities often underlie groups' differential access to societal resources...
January 2017: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28713190/rumination-about-social-stress-mediates-the-association-between-peer-victimization-and-depressive-symptoms-during-middle-childhood
#3
Jennifer D Monti, Karen D Rudolph, Michelle E Miernicki
Although prior research has established a link between exposure to peer victimization and depressive symptoms, relatively little is known about the processes underlying this association. This study examined whether maladaptive responses to a novel social stressor - specifically, lower levels of problem solving or higher levels of rumination - mediate this association. Data were gathered from 130 children (64 boys, 66 girls; M age = 9.46, SD = .33) who participated in a laboratory social stressor task with an unfamiliar peer...
January 2017: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27795603/parental-perceptions-of-technology-and-technology-focused-parenting-associations-with-youth-screen-time
#4
Wesley Sanders, Justin Parent, Rex Forehand, Alexandra D W Sullivan, Deborah J Jones
In the present study we propose a model linking parental perceptions of technology to technology-related parenting strategies to youth screen time, and, finally, to internalizing and externalizing problem behaviors. Participants were 615 parents drawn from three community samples of families with children across three developmental stages: young childhood, middle childhood, and adolescence. The model was tested at each stage with the strongest support emerging in the young childhood sample. One component of parental perceptions of technology, perceived efficacy, was related to technology-related parenting strategies across developmental stages...
May 2016: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27175046/executive-function-in-at-risk-children-importance-of-father-figure-support-and-mother-parenting
#5
Alyssa S Meuwissen, Michelle M Englund
Given the dearth of research about father-figures' influence on children's cognitive development, we investigated the impact of father support, together with maternal parenting, on children's executive function (EF) in the lab (42 and 54 mo.) and at school (K - 3(rd) grade) in a longitudinal, prospective, at-risk sample (N = 182) using path analysis. Both mother parenting and father-figure support significantly predicted child EF. In the final model, concurrent father-figure support was associated with child EF in both early and middle childhood, and mother parenting in early childhood predicted middle childhood EF...
May 2016: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26955204/valence-implicated-actor-and-children-s-acquiescence-to-false-suggestions
#6
Kyndra C Cleveland, Jodi A Quas, Thomas D Lyon
Although adverse effects of suggestive interviewing on children's accuracy are well documented, it remains unclear as to whether these effects vary depending on the valence of and the actor implicated in suggestions. In this study, 124 3-8-year-olds participated in a classroom activity and were later questioned about positive and negative false details. The interviewer provided positive reinforcement when children acquiesced to suggestions and negative feedback when they did not. Following reinforcement or feedback, young children were comparably suggestible for positive and negative details...
March 2016: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26893530/direct-and-indirect-links-between-peer-factors-and-adolescent-adjustment-difficulties
#7
Michael M Criss, Benjamin J Houltberg, Lixian Cui, Cara D Bosler, Amanda Sheffield Morris, Jennifer S Silk
The purpose of the current investigation was to examine the role of emotion regulation in the link between peer factors and adolescent adjustment difficulties. The sample consisted of 206 adolescents (ages 10-18 years) and parents. Peer factors (i.e., peer antisocial behavior, peer co-rumination, peer emotion regulation) and youth depressive symptoms were based on youth reports. Youth emotion regulation and antisocial behavior were assessed using parent and youth ratings. Results showed that peer antisocial behavior was directly (but not indirectly) related to youth antisocial behavior and depressive symptoms, whereas peer emotion regulation was indirectly (but not directly) related to both adolescent outcomes...
March 2016: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26834305/child-temperamental-flexibility-moderates-the-relation-between-positive-parenting-and-adolescent-adjustment
#8
Jill A Rabinowitz, Deborah A G Drabick, Maureen D Reynolds, Duncan B Clark, Thomas M Olino
Temperamental flexibility and lower positive parenting are associated with internalizing and externalizing problems; however, youth varying in flexibility may be differentially affected by positive parenting in the prediction of symptoms. We examined whether children's flexibility moderated prospective relations between maternal and paternal positive parenting and youth internalizing and externalizing symptoms during adolescence. Participants (N =775, 71% male) and their caregivers completed measures when youth were 10-12 and 12-14 years old...
March 2016: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26834304/differential-effectiveness-of-head-start-in-urban-and-rural-communities
#9
Dana Charles McCoy, Pamela A Morris, Maia C Connors, Celia J Gomez, Hirokazu Yoshikawa
Recent research suggests that Head Start may be differentially effective in improving low-income children's early language and literacy skills based on a number of individual- and family-level characteristics. Using data from the Head Start Impact Study (n = 3503; 50% male, 63% treatment group), the present study extends this work to consider program impact variation based on centers' location in urban versus rural communities. Results indicate that Head Start is more effective in increasing children's receptive vocabulary (as measured by the PPVT) in urban areas and their oral comprehension (as measured by the Woodcock-Johnson Oral Comprehension task) in rural areas...
March 2016: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26778873/ethnic-identity-evidence-of-protective-effects-for-young-latino-children
#10
Maria Serrano-Villar, Esther J Calzada
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2016: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26726276/children-with-traumatic-brain-injury-associations-between-parenting-and-social-adjustment
#11
Amy E Root, Maureen Wimsatt, Kenneth H Rubin, Erin D Bigler, Maureen Dennis, Cynthia A Gerhardt, Terry Stancin, H Gerry Taylor, Kathryn Vannatta, Keith O Yeates
Similarities and differences in parenting practices of children (Mage = 10; range 8-13 years) with traumatic brain injury (TBI) and socially-typical controls were examined. In addition, parenting practices were examined as moderators between injury group status (TBI or socially-typical) and social adjustment in the peer group. Mothers completed assessments of parenting practices; children's peers reported about children's social adjustment. The mothers of children with TBI reported significantly lower levels of nurturance and significantly higher levels of restrictiveness than mothers of socially-typical children...
January 2016: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26316660/the-relationship-between-genetic-attributions-appraisals-of-birth-mothers-health-and-the-parenting-of-adoptive-mothers-and-fathers
#12
Carla Smith Stover, Yuchun Zhou, Leslie D Leve, Jenae M Neiderhiser, Daniel S Shaw, David Reiss
Parenting beliefs and attributions can influence parenting behavior. We used an adoption design to examine the associations among perinatal risk and poor birth mother health, adoptive parent appraisals of birth mothers' mental health, and genetic attributions to adoptive parents' feelings and behaviors toward their adopted infants. A sample of 361 pairs of adoptive parents and birth mothers were interviewed using standardized measures when infants were between 4 and 9 months old. Adoptive mothers and fathers were observed during play tasks when their infants were 9 months old...
November 2015: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26309346/bully-victim-profiles-differential-risk-for-worsening-peer-acceptance-the-role-of-friendship
#13
Karen P Kochel, Gary W Ladd, Catherine L Bagwell, Brandon A Yabko
Study aims were to: (1) evaluate the association between bully/victim profiles, derived via latent profile analysis (LPA), and changes in peer acceptance from the fall to spring of 7(th) grade, and (2) investigate the likelihood of friendlessness, and the protective function of mutual friendship, among identified profiles. Participants were 2,587 7(th) graders; peer nomination and rating-scale data were collected in the fall and spring. Four profiles, including bullies, victims, bully-victims, and uninvolved adolescents, were identified at each time point...
November 2015: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26405365/change-in-protective-factors-across-adolescent-development
#14
B K Elizabeth Kim, Sabrina Oesterle, Richard F Catalano, J David Hawkins
Understanding the developmental changes in protective factors that lead to healthy youth development provides important information on the appropriate timing and targets for community-based prevention. This study used a control sample of 2,002 individuals from 7 states to examine the normative development of protective factors. Data come from the Community Youth Development Study, a community-randomized trial of Communities That Care. Multilevel models estimated the change in protective factors from 5th to 12th grade, controlling for individual characteristics...
September 2015: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27630379/preschool-interpersonal-relationships-predict-kindergarten-achievement-mediated-by-gains-in-emotion-knowledge
#15
Marcela M Torres, Celene E Domitrovich, Karen L Bierman
Using longitudinal data, this study tested a model in which preschool interpersonal relationships promoted kindergarten achievement in a pathway mediated by growth in emotion knowledge. The sample included 164 children attending Head Start (14% Hispanic-American, 30% African-American, 56% Caucasian; 56% girls). Preschool interpersonal relationships were indexed by student-teacher relationship closeness and positive peer interactions. Two measures of emotion knowledge (identifying emotions in photographs, recognizing emotions in stories) were assessed at the start and end of the preschool year...
July 2015: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27307652/daily-cybervictimization-among-latino-adolescents-links-with-emotional-physical-and-school-adjustment
#16
Guadalupe Espinoza
The current study examines how Latino adolescents' daily cybervictimization experiences are associated with their emotional and physical well-being and school adjustment. Latino high school students (N = 118) completed daily checklists across five consecutive school days. Hierarchical linear modeling results revealed that daily cybervictimization experiences were associated with greater feelings of distress, anger, shame and physical symptoms. Moderation analyses showed gender differences such that the daily level associations with distress and anger were significant for Latinas but not Latino adolescents...
May 2015: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26089582/associations-of-anger-and-fear-to-later-self-regulation-and-problem-behavior-symptoms
#17
Sara S Nozadi, Tracy L Spinrad, Nancy Eisenberg, Natalie D Eggum-Wilkens
The mediating and moderating roles of self-regulation in the associations of dispositional anger and fear to later conduct and anxiety symptoms were tested. Mothers and teachers rated children's anger and fear at 54 months (N = 191), and mothers reported on children's symptoms of anxiety and conduct disorders at 72 and 84 months (Ns = 169 and 144). Children's self-regulatory ability was assessed using the Tower of Hanoi task at 72 months. Children's self-regulation mediated the association between early dispositional fear and 84-month mother-reported anxiety disorder symptoms above and beyond the effects of earlier generalized anxiety symptoms...
May 2015: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25960589/cross-domain-influences-on-youth-risky-driving-behaviors-a-developmental-cascade-analysis
#18
Hsing-Fang Hsieh, Justin E Heinze, Sophie M Aiyer, Sarah A Stoddard, Jin-Liang Wang, Marc A Zimmerman
We apply a developmental cascade approach to study the longitudinal, cross-domain effects of negative family influence, deviant peer associations, and individual substance use on risky driving among a sample of low-income African American youth. Participants (N = 681) were followed from age 16 to age 21. Using structural equation modeling, we examined conceptual models of pathways to risky driving. Results indicated strong associations between domains within time points among negative family environment, deviant peer associations, individual substance use, and risky driving...
May 2015: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25954057/mothers-and-fathers-sensitivity-and-children-s-cognitive-development-in-low-income-rural-families
#19
W Roger Mills-Koonce, Michael T Willoughby, Bharathi Zvara, Melissa Barnett, Hanna Gustafsson, Martha J Cox
This study examines associations between maternal and paternal sensitive parenting and child cognitive development across the first 3 years of life using longitudinal data from 630 families with co-residing biological mothers and fathers. Sensitive parenting was measured by observational coding of parent-child interactions and child cognitive development was assessed with the Bayley Scales of Infant Development and the Wechsler Preschool and Primary Scales of Intelligence. There were multiple direct and indirect associations between parenting and cognitive development across mothers and fathers, suggesting primary effects, carry-forward effects, spillover effects across parents, and transactional effects across parents and children...
May 2015: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25908886/learning-related-skills-and-academic-achievement-in-academically-at-risk-first-graders
#20
Carissa A Cerda, Myung Hee Im, Jan N Hughes
Using an academically at-risk, ethnically diverse sample of 744 first-grade children, this study tested a multi-method (i.e., child performance measures, teacher ratings, and peer ratings) measurement model of learning-related skills (i.e., effortful control [EC], behavioral self-regulation [BSR], and social competence [SC]), and their shared and unique contributions to children's reading and math achievement, above the effect of demographic variables. The hypothesized correlated factor measurement model demonstrated relatively good fit, with BSR and SC correlated highly with one another and moderately with EC...
September 2014: Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology
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