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Child & Youth Care Forum

Katrien O W Helmerhorst, J Marianne A Riksen-Walraven, Ruben G Fukkink, Louis W C Tavecchio, Mirjam J J M Gevers Deynoot-Schaub
BACKGROUND: Previous studies underscore the need to improve caregiver-child interactions in early child care centers. OBJECTIVE: In this study we used a randomized controlled trial to examine whether a 5-week video feedback training can improve six key interactive skills of caregivers in early child care centers: Sensitive responsiveness, respect for autonomy, structuring and limit setting, verbal communication, developmental stimulation, and fostering positive peer interactions...
2017: Child & Youth Care Forum
Annette M La Greca, Jill Ehrenreich-May, Laura Mufson, Sherilynn Chan
BACKGROUND: Social anxiety disorder (SAD) and depression are common among adolescents, frequently comorbid, and resistant to change. Prevention programs for adolescent SAD are scant, and depression prevention programs do not fully address peer-risk factors. One critical peer-risk factor for SAD and depression is peer victimization. We describe the development and initial evaluation of a transdiagnostic school-based preventive intervention for adolescents with elevated symptoms of social anxiety and/or depression and elevated peer victimization...
December 2016: Child & Youth Care Forum
Carolyn A Greene, Julian D Ford, Barbara Ward-Zimmerman, Lisa Honigfeld, Anne E Pidano
BACKGROUND: Collaborative pediatric mental health and primary care is increasingly recognized as optimal for meeting the needs of children with mental health problems. This paper describes the challenges faced by freestanding specialty mental health clinics and pediatric health practices to provide such coordinated mind-and-body treatment. It describes critical elements of a proactive approach to achieving collaborative pediatric care under real-world circumstances using the patient-centered medical home neighborhood (PCMH-N) model...
October 2016: Child & Youth Care Forum
Nicole A Stadnick, Rachel Haine-Schlagel, Jonathan I Martinez
BACKGROUND: Parent engagement in child mental health (MH) services has received growing attention due to its significance in intervention outcomes and evidence-based care. In particular, parent participation engagement (PPE) reflects active and responsive contributions in and between sessions. Yet, limited research has examined factors associated with PPE, particularly within community-based MH services where PPE is low and highly diverse families are often served. OBJECTIVE: This study examined child, parent, and therapist factors associated with PPE in a sample of racially/ethnically diverse parent-child dyads receiving publicly-funded, community-based MH services...
October 2016: Child & Youth Care Forum
Bridget Freisthler, Crystal A Thomas, Susanna R Curry, Jennifer Price Wolf
BACKGROUND: The environments where parents spend time, such as at work, at their child's school, or with friends and family, may exert a greater influence on their parenting behaviors than the residential neighborhoods where they live. These environments, termed activity spaces, provide individualized information about the where parents go, offering a more detailed understanding of the environmental risks and resources to which parents are exposed. OBJECTIVE: This study conducts a preliminary examination of how neighborhood context, social processes, and individual activity spaces are related to a variety of parenting practices...
April 2016: Child & Youth Care Forum
Golda S Ginsburg, Kelly Drake, Heather Winegrad, Kate Fothergill, Larry Wissow
BACKGROUND: Anxiety disorders in youth are among the most common psychiatric disorders, yet the majority of affected youth do not receive treatment. One approach to improving access to care is identification and intervention within the primary care setting. OBJECTIVE: This manuscript presents data from a single group pre-post open trial of the Anxiety Action Plan (AxAP), a brief pediatrician-delivered intervention to reduce anxiety in youth who present in the primary care setting...
February 2016: Child & Youth Care Forum
Manuela Garcia Quiroga, Catherine Hamilton-Giachritsis
BACKGROUND: A large number of children are currently living in Alternative Care. The relationship they establish with their temporary caregivers can play a significant role in their development. However, little has been published regarding attachment with temporary Caregivers. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this review is to analyse the existing published studies regarding attachment styles in children living in alternative care (Children's Homes and Foster Care). The review analyses rates of attachment styles and associated factors (including characteristics of settings, children and caregivers) in both settings...
2016: Child & Youth Care Forum
Marleen G Groeneveld, Harriet J Vermeer, Marinus H van IJzendoorn, Mariëlle Linting
BACKGROUND: The childcare environment offers a wide array of developmental opportunities for children. Providing children with a feeling of security to explore this environment is one of the most fundamental goals of childcare. OBJECTIVE: In the current study the effectiveness of Video-feedback Intervention to promote Positive Parenting-Child Care (VIPP-CC) was tested on children's wellbeing in home-based childcare in a randomized controlled trial. METHODS: Forty-seven children and their caregivers were randomly assigned to the intervention group or control group...
2016: Child & Youth Care Forum
Rachel A Razza, Anne Martin, Jeanne Brooks-Gunn
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
December 2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Betty S Lai, Brooke Beaulieu, Constance E Ogokeh, Shannon Self-Brown, Mary Lou Kelley
BACKGROUND: Families exposed to disasters such as Hurricane Katrina are at risk for numerous adverse outcomes. While previous literature suggests that the degree of disaster exposure corresponds with experiencing negative outcomes, it is unclear if parents and children report similar levels of disaster exposure. OBJECTIVE: The purpose of this paper was to examine levels of disaster stressor agreement among mother-child dyads affected by Hurricane Katrina, and to examine whether discrepancies in disaster stressor reports are associated with higher levels of posttraumatic stress (PTS) symptoms...
August 2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Marni B Jacobs, Emily W Harville
BACKGROUND: High impact experiences following a natural disaster have been shown to influence later psychopathology. Individual-level factors such as age may also contribute to a disaster's impact on mental health, though it is unclear whether young age confers a protective effect or represents a period of increased risk as compared to adulthood. OBJECTIVE: The present study evaluated the influence of adolescent age and hurricane experiences on mental health in the years following multiple hurricanes in the New Orleans region...
August 1, 2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Michael S Scheeringa
BACKGROUND: In individuals with posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), 70%-90% have at least one comorbid non-PTSD disorder. OBJECTIVE: This study tested several hypotheses to untangle comorbidity issues. Following McMillen et al. (2002), we hypothesized that few non-PTSD disorders would arise following traumatic events in children with substantial PTSD symptoms. Second, Repeated Events victims would show more internalizing and externalizing problems compared to Single Event and Hurricane Katrina victims...
August 2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Sarah Jensen Racz, Shonali Saha, Maria Trent, Hoover Adger, Catherine P Bradshaw, Asha Goldweber, Elizabeth Cauffman
BACKGROUND: Adolescent juvenile offenders are at high risk for problems associated with drug use, including polysubstance use (i.e., use of a variety of drugs). The combination of juvenile offending and polysubstance use presents a significant public and child health concern. OBJECTIVE: This study explored polysubstance use among a sample of youth incarcerated for serious offenses. We examined several risk factors for substance use and delinquency (i.e., early and frequent substance use, prior history of arrests, school expulsion, Black ethnicity), as well as the association between aggression and polysubstance use...
April 16, 2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Thomas J Gross, Kristin Duppong Hurley, Matthew C Lambert, Michael H Epstein, Amy L Stevens
BACKGROUND: There is a need for brief progress monitoring measures of behavioral and emotional symptoms for youth in out-of-home care. The Symptoms and Functioning Severity Scale (SFSS; Bickman et al., 2010) is one measure that has clinician and youth short forms (SFSS-SFs); however, the psychometric soundness of the SFSS-SFs with youth in out-of-home care has yet to be examined. OBJECTIVE: The objective was to determine if the psychometric characteristics of the clinician and youth SFSS-SFs are viable for use in out-of-home care programs...
April 1, 2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Mary J Baker-Ericzén, Melissa M Jenkins, Soojin Park, Ann F Garland
BACKGROUND: Mental health professionals' decision-making practice is an area of increasing interest and importance, especially in the pediatric research and clinical communities. OBJECTIVE: The present study explored the role of prior training in evidence-based treatments on clinicians' assessment and treatment formulations using case vignettes. Specifically, study aims included using the Naturalistic Decision Making (NDM) cognitive theory to 1) examine potential associations between EBT training and decision-making processes (novice versus expert type), and 2) explore how client and family contextual information affects clinical decision-making...
February 1, 2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Alison Salloum, Michael S Scheeringa, Judith A Cohen, Eric A Storch
BACKGROUND: In order to develop Stepped Care Trauma-Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (TF-CBT), a definition of early response/non-response is needed to guide decisions about the need for subsequent treatment. OBJECTIVE: The purpose of this article is to (1) establish criterion for defining an early indicator of response/nonresponse to the first step within Stepped Care TF-CBT, and (2) to explore the preliminary clinical utility of the early response/non-response criterion...
February 2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Ann-Charlotte Smedler, Anders Hjern, Stefan Wiklund, Sten Anttila, Agneta Pettersson
BACKGROUND: Preventing externalizing problems in children is a major societal concern, and a great number of intervention programs have been developed to this aim. To evaluate their preventive effects, well-controlled trials including follow-up assessments are necessary. METHODS: This is a systematic review of the effect of prevention programs targeting externalizing problems in children. The review covered peer reviewed publications in English, German, French, Spanish and Scandinavian languages...
2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Audri Lamers, Marc J M H Delsing, Brigit M van Widenfelt, Robert R J M Vermeiren
BACKGROUND: The therapeutic alliance between multidisciplinary teams and parents within youth (semi) residential psychiatry is essential for the treatment process and forms a promising process variable for Routine Outcome Monitoring (ROM). No short evaluative instrument, however, is currently available to assess parent-team alliance. OBJECTIVE: In this study, the Working Alliance Inventory-Short Version (WAV-12), a widely used alliance questionnaire, was adjusted to assess parent-team alliance from both a parent and team perspective within a youth residential setting...
2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
L M A Van Loon, M O M Van De Ven, K T M Van Doesum, C M H Hosman, C L M Witteman
BACKGROUND: Children of parents with mental illness have an elevated risk of developing a range of mental health and psychosocial problems. Yet many of these children remain mentally healthy. OBJECTIVE: The present study aimed to get insight into factors that protect these children from developing internalizing and externalizing problems. METHODS: Several possible individual, parent-child, and family protective factors were examined cross-sectionally and longitudinally in a sample of 112 adolescents...
2015: Child & Youth Care Forum
Amie E Grills, Jack M Fletcher, Sharon Vaughn, Amy Barth, Carolyn A Denton, Karla K Stuebing
BACKGROUND: For school-aged children with reading difficulties, an emerging and important area of investigation concerns determining predictors of intervention response. Previous studies have focused exclusively on cognitive and broadly defined behavioral variables. What has been missing, however, are studies examining anxiety, which is among the most commonly experienced difficulty for youth. OBJECTIVE: The present study examined anxiety among children classified as typically achieving or showing inadequate/adequate response following an intervention for reading problems...
August 2014: Child & Youth Care Forum
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