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Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28815331/meta-analysis-of-the-long-term-treatment-effects-of-psychological-interventions-in-youth-with-ptsd-symptoms
#1
REVIEW
Jana Gutermann, Laura Schwartzkopff, Regina Steil
To date, the long-term effectiveness of psychological treatments in reducing post-traumatic stress disorder symptoms in children and adolescents has not been investigated extensively. This meta-analysis quantifies the long-term effects of psychological interventions in children and adolescents with PTSD symptoms and examines the period-dependent follow-up (FU) effects based on 47 studies. The mean FU effect sizes (ESs) for PTSD symptoms ranged from medium (between treatment ESs for controlled studies) to large (within treatment ESs for uncontrolled studies; pooled analysis including all studies)...
August 16, 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28600643/a-systematic-review-and-meta-analysis-of-parent-training-for-disruptive-behavior-in-children-with-autism-spectrum-disorder
#2
REVIEW
Valentina Postorino, William G Sharp, Courtney E McCracken, Karen Bearss, T Lindsey Burrell, A Nichole Evans, Lawrence Scahill
Parent training (PT) has emerged as a promising treatment for disruptive behavior in children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD). This review summarizes the essential elements of PT for disruptive behavior in children with ASD and evaluates the available evidence for PT using both descriptive and meta-analytic procedures. We searched Medline, PsycINFO, and PubMed databases (1980-2016) in peer-reviewed journals for randomized controlled trials (RCTs) of PT for disruptive behavior in children with ASD. The systematic search of 2023 publications yielded eight RCTs involving a total of 653 participants...
June 9, 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28493176/the-effectiveness-of-psychosocial-interventions-delivered-by-teachers-in-schools-a-systematic-review-and-meta-analysis
#3
REVIEW
Cynthia Franklin, Johnny S Kim, Tasha S Beretvas, Anao Zhang, Samantha Guz, Sunyoung Park, Katherine Montgomery, Saras Chung, Brandy R Maynard
The growing mental health needs of students within schools have resulted in teachers increasing their involvement in the delivery of school-based, psychosocial interventions. Current research reports mixed findings concerning the effectiveness of psychosocial interventions delivered by teachers for mental health outcomes. This article presents a systematic review and meta-analysis that examined the effectiveness of school-based psychosocial interventions delivered by teachers on internalizing and externalizing outcomes and the moderating factors that influence treatment effects on these outcomes...
September 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28477105/erratum-to-parenting-programs-for-the-prevention-of-child-physical-abuse-recurrence-a-systematic-review-and-meta-analysis
#4
Kristina Vlahovicova, G J Melendez-Torres, Patty Leijten, Wendy Knerr, Frances Gardner
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28378136/parenting-programs-for-the-prevention-of-child-physical-abuse-recurrence-a-systematic-review-and-meta-analysis
#5
REVIEW
Kristina Vlahovicova, G J Melendez-Torres, Patty Leijten, Wendy Knerr, Frances Gardner
Child physical abuse is an issue of global concern. Conservative estimates set global prevalence of this type of maltreatment at 25%, its consequences and cost to society escalating with increasing frequency and severity of episodes. Syntheses of the evidence on parenting programs for reducing rates of physical abuse recidivism have, to date, not been able to establish effectiveness. Paucity of data and inconsistent inclusion criteria in past reviews made meta-analysis often impossible or uninformative. The current systematic review updates prior reviews and overcomes some of the methodological issues they encountered by pooling trial-level data from a well-defined scope of trials of parenting interventions aimed at preventing the re-abuse of children by parents with substantiated or suspected physical abuse history...
September 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28331991/systematic-review-and-meta-analysis-of-adolescent-cognitive-behavioral-sleep-interventions
#6
REVIEW
Matthew J Blake, Lisa B Sheeber, George J Youssef, Monika B Raniti, Nicholas B Allen
This systematic review and meta-analysis examined the efficacy of adolescent cognitive-behavioral sleep interventions. Searches of PubMed, PsycINFO, CENTRAL, EMBASE, and MEDLINE were performed from inception to May 1, 2016, supplemented with manual screening. Nine trials were selected (n = 357, mean age = 14.97 years; female = 61.74%). Main outcomes were subjective (sleep diary/questionnaire) and objective (actigraphy) total sleep time (TST), sleep onset latency (SOL), sleep efficiency (SE), and wake after sleep onset (WASO)...
September 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28275923/conceptualizing-culturally-infused-engagement-and-its-measurement-for-ethnic-minority-and-immigrant-children-and-families
#7
REVIEW
Miwa Yasui, Kathleen J Pottick, Yun Chen
Despite the central role culture plays in racial and ethnic disparities in mental health among ethnic minority and immigrant children and families, existing measures of engagement in mental health services have failed to integrate culturally specific factors that shape these families' engagement with mental health services. To illustrate this gap, the authors systematically review 119 existing instruments that measure the multi-dimensional and developmental process of engagement for ethnic minority and immigrant children and families...
September 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28555370/promoting-nurturing-environments-in-afterschool-settings
#8
REVIEW
Emilie Phillips Smith, Catherine P Bradshaw
Given the rise in dual-career and single-parent families, and the need for monitoring and supervision during out-of-school time, afterschool settings are becoming important contexts for the prevention of problem behaviors and the promotion of the positive development of youth. Research indicates that high-quality afterschool programs can have positive effects on children's academic, socio-emotional, and behavioral outcomes. But less is known about how these influences occur and potential mechanisms involved in this nurturing and promotion process...
June 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28547524/nurturing-environments-for-boys-and-men-of-color-with-trauma-exposure
#9
REVIEW
Phillip W Graham, Anna Yaros, Ashley Lowe, Mark S McDaniel
Boys and men of color are exposed to traumatic experiences at significantly higher rates than are other demographic groups. To understand and address the mental and behavioral health effects of trauma, including violent incidents, on this population, we review the literature showing the context for, outcomes of, and potential responses to trauma exposure. We present the existing research about the unique challenges and associated negative outcomes for boys and men of color, as well as identify the gaps in the literature...
June 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28181040/long-term-outcomes-of-youth-treated-for-an-anxiety-disorder-a-critical-review
#10
REVIEW
Brittany A Gibby, Elizabeth P Casline, Golda S Ginsburg
Pediatric anxiety disorders are common, disabling, and chronic conditions. Efforts over the past two decades have focused on developing and testing effective treatments. Short-term efficacy of both Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) and selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors has been established. Data are emerging on the long-term (i.e., 2 years or longer) effectiveness of these treatments, but this literature has yet to be adequately synthesized. This study presents a systematic and critical qualitative review of published long-term follow-up (LTFU) studies of youth treated for an anxiety disorder...
June 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28028654/potential-mediators-in-parenting-and-family-intervention-quality-of-mediation-analyses
#11
REVIEW
Chandni C Patel, Amanda J Fairchild, Ronald J Prinz
Parenting and family interventions have repeatedly shown effectiveness in preventing and treating a range of youth outcomes. Accordingly, investigators in this area have conducted a number of studies using statistical mediation to examine some of the potential mechanisms of action by which these interventions work. This review examined from a methodological perspective in what ways and how well the family-based intervention studies tested statistical mediation. A systematic search identified 73 published outcome studies that tested mediation for family-based interventions across a wide range of child and adolescent outcomes (i...
June 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27995381/the-behavioral-avoidance-task-with-anxious-youth-a-review-of-procedures-properties-and-criticisms
#12
REVIEW
Peter J Castagna, Thompson E Davis, Megan E Lilly
The measurement of avoidance behavior in youth with anxiety and related disorders is essential. Historically, the behavioral avoidance task (BAT) has been used as a measure of avoidance that can be tailored to a youth's particular fear. Although in use for over 90 years, there has yet to be a systematic review of its use, properties, etc. Here we examine the use of the BAT with youth as a measure of avoidance over the past 30 years. Studies have used the BAT as a measure of treatment outcome, to explore theories related to avoidance, and provide evidence for the psychometric properties of phobia questionnaires...
June 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27914017/mothers-fathers-and-parental-systems-a-conceptual-model-of-parental-engagement-in-programmes-for-child-mental-health-connect-attend-participate-enact-cape
#13
Patrycja J Piotrowska, L A Tully, R Lenroot, E Kimonis, D Hawes, C Moul, P J Frick, V Anderson, M R Dadds
Parenting programmes are one of the best researched and most effective interventions for reducing child mental health problems. The success of such programmes, however, is largely dependent on their reach and parental engagement. Rates of parental enrolment and attendance are highly variable, and in many cases very low; this is especially true of father involvement in parenting programmes. This paper proposes a conceptual model of parental engagement in parenting programmes-the CAPE model (Connect, Attend, Participate, Enact) that builds on recent models by elaborating on the interdependent stages of engagement, and its interparental or systemic context...
June 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27787701/a-review-of-technology-based-youth-and-family-focused-interventions
#14
REVIEW
Kathleen Watson MacDonell, Ronald J Prinz
In the past 10 years, mental and behavioral health has seen a proliferation of technology-based interventions in the form of online and other computer-delivered programs. This paper focuses on technology-based treatment and preventive interventions aimed at benefitting children and adolescents via either involving the parents and families, or only the youth. The review considered only technology-based interventions that had at least one published study with a randomized controlled trial design. Questions being addressed included: (1) What are the technology-based interventions in the mental/behavioral health area that have been systematically evaluated in published studies? (2) What are the common and unique characteristics of these interventions and their application with respect to sample characteristics, target problems, and technology characteristics (platforms, structures, elements, and communication formats)? and (3) Which intervention approaches and strategies have accrued the greatest evidence? The review identified 30 technology-based psychosocial interventions for children and families, 19 of which were parent or family-focused (32 studies) and 11 of which were youth-focused (in 13 studies)...
June 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28534237/the-buffet-program-development-of-a-cognitive-behavioral-treatment-for-selective-eating-in-youth-with-autism-spectrum-disorder
#15
REVIEW
Emily S Kuschner, Hannah E Morton, Brenna B Maddox, Ashley de Marchena, Laura Gutermuth Anthony, Judy Reaven
Selective eating (often referred to as "picky" eating) is common in individuals with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) across the lifespan. Behavioral interventions are widely used to treat selective eating; however, most of these programs are time intensive, have not been evaluated for use in outpatient settings, and do not typically include youth beyond early childhood. Despite the functional impact and risk for negative outcomes associated with selective eating, there are no empirically supported treatments available for older children, adolescents, or adults, either with or without ASD...
May 22, 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28528457/exposure-to-parents-negative-emotions-as-a-developmental-pathway-to-the-family-aggregation-of-depression-and-anxiety-in-the-first-year-of-life
#16
REVIEW
Evin Aktar, Susan M Bögels
Depression and anxiety load in families. In the present study, we focus on exposure to parental negative emotions in first postnatal year as a developmental pathway to early parent-to-child transmission of depression and anxiety. We provide an overview of the little research available on the links between infants' exposure to negative emotion and infants' emotional development in this developmentally sensitive period, and highlight priorities for future research. To address continuity between normative and maladaptive development, we discuss exposure to parental negative emotions in infants of parents with as well as without depression and/or anxiety diagnoses...
May 20, 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28315982/erratum-to-achieving-population-level-change-through-a-system-contextual-approach-to-supporting-competent-parenting
#17
Matthew R Sanders, Kylie Burke, Ronald J Prinz, Alina Morawska
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 18, 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28285468/progress-in-nurturing-human-well-being
#18
EDITORIAL
Anthony Biglan, Ronald Prinz
Substantial evidence in the behavioral and social sciences has accrued in support of numerous intervention programs and policies bearing on improving the lives of children and families. To this end, Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review features a special journal issue on "Evolving Toward a More Nurturing Society." The field has achieved numerous advances regarding how to create and promote nurturing environments that foster successful development and prevent psychological and behavioral problems in children and youth...
March 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28247294/a-framework-for-valuing-investments-in-a-nurturing-society-opportunities-for-prevention-research
#19
REVIEW
Max Crowley, Damon Jones
Investing in strategies that aim to build a more nurturing society offers tremendous opportunities for the field of prevention science. Yet, scientists struggle to consistently take their research beyond effectiveness evaluations and actually value the impact of preventive strategies. Ultimately, it is clear that convincing policymakers to make meaningful investments in children and youth will require estimates of the fiscal impact of such strategies across public service systems. The framework offered here values such investments...
March 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28236157/toward-creating-synergy-among-policy-procedures-and-implementation-of-evidence-based-models-in-child-welfare-systems-two-case-examples
#20
REVIEW
Patricia Chamberlain
Over the past four to five decades, multiple randomized controlled trials have verified that preventive interventions targeting key parenting skills can have far-reaching effects on improving a diverse array of child outcomes. Further, these studies have shown that parenting skills can be taught, and they are malleable. Given these advances, prevention scientists are in a position to make solid empirically based recommendations to public child service systems on using parent-mediated interventions to optimize positive outcomes for the children and families that they serve...
March 2017: Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review
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