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Journal of Family Psychology: JFP

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29999346/family-rituals-when-children-have-cancer-a-qualitative-study
#1
Susana Santos, Carla Crespo, M Cristina Canavarro, Anne E Kazak
Family rituals serve important functions for families, especially at times of change and stress, such having a child diagnosed with cancer. No studies have investigated how family rituals may be impacted during pediatric cancer treatment. This qualitative study explored the impact of pediatric cancer and its treatment on family rituals. Semistructured interviews with 19 mothers of children with cancer, ages 8-17 years old, were conducted and analyzed using grounded theory strategies. The interviews revealed two main types of changes in rituals: Loss; and Transformation...
July 12, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29999345/aspects-of-the-parent-adolescent-relationship-and-associations-with-adolescent-risk-behaviors-over-time
#2
Sabina Kapetanovic, Therése Skoog, Margareta Bohlin, Arne Gerdner
Parents' actions and knowledge of adolescents' whereabouts play key roles in preventing risk behaviors in early adolescence, but what enables parents to know about their adolescents' activities and what links there are to adolescent risk behaviors, such as substance use and delinquent behavior, remain unclear. In this study, we investigated whether different aspects of the parent-adolescent relationship predict parental knowledge, and we examined the direct and indirect longitudinal associations between these aspects of the parent-adolescent relationship and adolescents' self-reported delinquent behavior and substance use...
July 12, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29999344/family-health-and-income-a-two-sample-replication
#3
Thomas J Schofield, Richard W Robins, Jonathan Fox, W Todd Abraham, Carolyn Cutrona
The current study examined psychological and family health predictors of change over time in household income, using data from longitudinal studies of African American ( N = 889, 93.5% female) and Mexican origin ( N = 674, 100% female) families. Participants self-reported their household income, as well as their emotional, personality, and cognitive resources. Participant behavioral and physical resources were coded from observed family interactions. Although income did not predict change in any personal resources, all five classes of personal resources (i...
July 12, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29963878/-the-family-that-prays-together-relational-processes-associated-with-regular-family-prayer
#4
Joe M Chelladurai, David C Dollahite, Loren D Marks
In the present article we explored how family prayer reportedly influenced family relationships. We conceptualized family prayer as a family ritual in religious families and used a qualitative methodology to interview a religiously, ethnically, and geographically diverse sample of 198 families ( N = 476). Analysis of data revealed 7 related themes. Family prayer served important functions and influenced relationships in various ways including (a) as a time of family togetherness and interaction; (b) as a space for social support; and (c) as a means for intergenerational transmission of religion...
July 2, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29939042/patterns-of-stepfamily-relationship-quality-and-adolescents-short-term-and-long-term-adjustment
#5
Todd M Jensen, Melissa A Lippold
Stepfamilies experience unique dynamics, with implications for family functioning and youth well-being. Emerging research is incorporating a holistic perspective whereby stepfamily dynamics are viewed more comprehensively, and constellations of stepfamily relationship quality are identified. In the current study, we examined short-term and long-term associations between latent patterns of stepfamily relationships (including the quality of mother-child, stepfather-child, nonresident father-child, and stepcouple dyads) and youth adjustment (i...
June 25, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29939041/marital-processes-linking-economic-hardship-to-mental-health-the-role-of-neurotic-vulnerability
#6
Kandauda A S Wickrama, Catherine Walker O'Neal, Frederick O Lorenz
Both enduring neurotic vulnerabilities and economic hardship have been shown to negatively influence marital behaviors, which have physical and mental health consequences. However, because most previous research is fragmented and has focused on the early years of marriage or relatively short periods of time, their long-term effects are unclear. Using data from the Iowa Midlife Transitions Project, with a sample of 370 married couples providing data from 1991 to 2001, we assessed enduring personal and couple vulnerabilities, trajectories of family economic hardship, and couples' marital hostility using a comprehensive dyadic model to ascertain their influence on subsequent mental health...
June 25, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927289/the-impact-of-marital-withdrawal-and-secure-base-script-knowledge-on-mothers-and-fathers-parenting
#7
Jill M Trumbell, Leah C Hibel, Evelyn Mercado, Germán Posada
The current study examines associations between marital conflict and negative parenting behaviors among fathers and mothers, and the extent to which internal working models (IWMs) of attachment relationships may serve as sources of risk or resilience during family interactions. The sample consisted of 115 families (mothers, fathers, and their 6-month-old infants) who participated in a controlled experiment. Couples were randomly assigned to engage in either a conflict or positive marital discussion, followed by parent-infant freeplay sessions and assessment of parental IWMs of attachment (i...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927288/interparental-conflict-and-child-hpa-axis-responses-to-acute-stress-insights-using-intensive-repeated-measures
#8
Kate Ryan Kuhlman, Rena L Repetti, Bridget M Reynolds, Theodore F Robles
Interparental conflict is a common source of psychosocial stress in the lives of children. The purpose of this study was to examine the association between recent interparental conflict and one component of the physiological stress response system, the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal (HPA)-axis. Parents of 42 children (ages 8-13 years) completed daily diaries of interparental conflict for 8 weeks. At the end of the 8 weeks, youth participated in the Trier Social Stress Test for Children (TSST-C) while providing 2 pre- and 4 poststress salivary cortisol samples...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927287/healthy-physical-coactivity-in-parent-child-dyads-of-children-with-overweight
#9
William L Cook, Kahsi A Pedersen, Ann E Maloney
Parent and child physical activity levels are correlated, but are they interdependent? A dyadic version of the theory of planned behavior (TPB) was developed to investigate interdependence in the motivation and intention of parents and their children with overweight to engage in healthy physical coactivity (HPCA). Baseline measures of the TPB constructs (subjective norms, attitude, perceived behavior control, and intention) for both dyad members were used to predict parent-reports of their actual HPCA at 12 weeks using the actor-partner interdependence model...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927286/parent-responsiveness-and-gender-moderate-bidirectional-links-between-self-esteem-and-weight-concerns-during-adolescence
#10
Anna K Hochgraf, Susan M McHale, Gregory M Fosco
Weight concerns are common among adolescents and are associated with a range of negative psychological and physical health outcomes. Self-esteem is one correlate of weight concerns, yet prospective research has not yet documented the direction of this association over the course of adolescence or whether this association differs by gender. This study sought to clarify the role of self-esteem in the development of adolescents' weight concerns and investigate the potentially protective role of father and mother responsiveness, another documented correlate of weight concerns...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927285/transactions-within-the-family-coparenting-mediates-associations-between-parents-relationship-satisfaction-and-the-parent-child-relationship
#11
Jack S Peltz, Ronald D Rogge, Melissa L Sturge-Apple
In the current study, we examined the potential for transactional relations among parents' marital satisfaction, coparental cooperation and conflict, and parent-child relationship satisfaction in a sample of 249 families with 2-3-year-old children. Using a novel multiwave design with frequent assessments to better capture transactional family processes, mothers and fathers were assessed across 5 waves with 2-month lags; mean age of the target children (53% girls) was 2.8 years ( SD = 0.62) at baseline. Cross-lagged, multilevel structural equation modeling (SEM) analyses using an actor-partner interdependence modeling framework revealed coparental cooperation and conflict as likely mechanisms within the family system...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927284/a-7-year-longitudinal-study-of-sexual-minority-young-men-s-parental-relationships-and-mental-health
#12
John E Pachankis, Timothy J Sullivan, Nora F Moore
While existing research documents the impact of parental rejection on sexual minorities, the present study extends this research to include a subtler, yet potentially more pervasive, challenge facing sexual minorities and their parents, with lasting implications for mental health. Parental unfinished business refers to persistent, unresolved negative thoughts and feelings toward one's parents and is investigated here as a result of parental rejection of their sexual minority sons' sexual orientation. To capture developmental trajectories of parental unfinished business and its prospective predictors (i...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927283/perceived-regard-expressive-suppression-during-conflict-and-conflict-resolution
#13
Rebecca A Thomson, Nickola C Overall, Linda D Cameron, Rachel S T Low
The way emotions are expressed during relationship conflict should play an important role in facilitating conflict resolution, but the risk of rejection that conflict poses may promote expressive suppression, which could impede conflict resolution. In the current research, the authors applied a risk regulation perspective to understand when expressive suppression will occur during conflict. They predicted that (a) perceiving lower regard from the partner during conflict would predict greater expressive suppression, and (b) greater expressive suppression would undermine conflict resolution...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927282/caregiver-behaviors-associated-with-emotion-regulation-in-high-risk-preschoolers
#14
Christina N Caiozzo, Kristen Yule, John Grych
Children who witness violence are at risk for developing a range of developmental problems, including deficits in understanding and regulating. The ability to adaptively manage emotions is associated with children's mental health and their social and academic competence; however, little is known about how parents of at-risk youth can foster the healthy development of emotion regulation. The current study aimed to identify specific parenting practices associated with adaptive emotion regulation in at-risk preschoolers...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29927281/the-role-of-father-parenting-in-children-s-school-readiness-a-longitudinal-follow-up
#15
Alyssa S Meuwissen, Stephanie M Carlson
Mother autonomy support has been shown to predict child executive function (EF) and school readiness; however, little is known about the influence of father parenting on these child outcomes. The current study is a longitudinal follow-up examining the bidirectional relations between father parenting and child EF/school readiness across the preschool period. Eighty-nine father-child dyads participated at 2 time points (mean child ages of 38 and 58 months). The first time point was described in a previous article by Meuwissen and Carlson (2015)...
June 21, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29902023/desires-and-intentions-for-fatherhood-a-comparison-of-childless-gay-and-heterosexual-men-in-germany
#16
Dirk Kranz, Holger Busch, Christoph Niepel
The present study explores the motivation for fatherhood in a sample of childless German gay and heterosexual men aged 18 to 40 years (N = 628 + 638). Referring to the theory of planned behavior (TPB), three potential predictors were considered: the individual's attitude toward having children, perceived attitudes of significant others toward fatherhood, and anticipated parental self-efficacy. Regarding fathering motivation, the general desire to become a father was differentiated from the more concrete fathering intention...
June 14, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29902022/more-or-less-newlyweds-preferred-and-received-social-support-affect-and-relationship-satisfaction
#17
Jennifer M Lorenzo, Robin A Barry, Chandra E Khalifian
Matching theories of social support suggest that receiving the amount and type of support one prefers from one's romantic partner promotes more favorable affect and higher relationship satisfaction. Individuals who feel they are provided with less support from their partner than they desire (underprovision) generally experience less positive affect, more negative affect, and tend to be less satisfied in their relationships. However, research findings are mixed with regard to whether receiving more of a particular type of support from one's partner than one desires (overprovision) is associated with more favorable affect and higher relationship satisfaction...
June 14, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29878806/intervention-effects-on-reflectivity-explain-change-in-positive-parenting-in-military-families-with-young-children
#18
Megan M Julian, Maria Muzik, Michelle Kees, Marcia Valenstein, Casey Dexter, Katherine L Rosenblum
Military families with young children often experience stress related to the unique circumstances of military families (e.g., deployment), and there is a need for interventions that are specifically tailored to military families with young children. The Strong Military Families (SMF) intervention responds to this need, and consists of two versions: A Multifamily Group (N = 34), and a Homebased psychoeducational written material program (N = 42; treated as the comparison group in this report). The Multifamily Group utilized an attachment-based parenting education curriculum and in vivo support of separations and reunions, encouraged peer support among parents, and connected families to additional services...
June 7, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29863375/the-trajectory-of-coparenting-relationship-quality-across-early-adolescence-family-community-and-parent-gender-influences
#19
Elizabeth M Riina, Mark E Feinberg
This study examined longitudinal change in coparenting support and conflict for married parents during their child's adolescence, and the links between financial, work, and community factors and coparenting support and conflict. We utilized an ecological perspective, drawing on five waves of data from 635 dual-earner families with adolescents (M = 11.29, SD = .48 years old at Time 1). Applying a multilevel modeling approach and using reports from mothers and fathers we examined: (a) change in coparenting support and conflict over six years; (b) correlated change in contextual factors (financial strain, work hours and satisfaction, and community cohesion) with change in coparenting; and (c) differences in associations for mothers versus fathers...
June 4, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29863374/the-power-of-listening-lending-an-ear-to-the-partner-during-dyadic-coping-conversations
#20
Rebekka Kuhn, Thomas N Bradbury, Fridtjof W Nussbeck, Guy Bodenmann
Although active, responsive listening is widely assumed to be essential for well-functioning intimate relationships, the manner in which this important behavior might promote closeness remains unknown. To test the prediction that listening may be especially influential when partners disclose experiences of stress, we instructed 365 heterosexual couples to hold two 8-min conversations in which each partner discussed a stressful personal experience while the other partner was asked to respond as he or she ordinarily would...
June 4, 2018: Journal of Family Psychology: JFP
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