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Thursday, August 13, 2020 | History

2 edition of Mediating factors in child development outcomes found in the catalog.

Mediating factors in child development outcomes

David P. Ross

Mediating factors in child development outcomes

children in lone-parent families

by David P. Ross

  • 316 Want to read
  • 24 Currently reading

Published by Applied Research Branch, Strategic Policy, Human Resources Development Canada in Hull, Quebec .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Canada.,
  • Canada
    • Subjects:
    • Children of single parents -- Canada.,
    • Child development -- Canada.,
    • Single parent families -- Canada -- Psychological aspects.

    • Edition Notes

      Statementby David P. Ross, Paul A. Roberts, and Katherine Scott.
      SeriesWorking papers = Documents de travail ;, W-98-8E, Working papers (Canada. Human Resources Development Canada. Applied Research Branch) ;, W-98-8E.
      ContributionsRoberts, Paul, 1962-, Scott, Katherine., Canada. Human Resources Development Canada. Applied Research Branch., Canada. Human Resources Development Canada. Strategic Policy.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHQ777.4 .R673 1998
      The Physical Object
      Paginationvii, 59 p. :
      Number of Pages59
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6893729M
      LC Control Number00690851

      Child Development; Risk and Protective Factors; Resilience 1. Background In my latest book, Fertility Rates and Declining No time for childrenPopulation:? [1], I chart the dramatic global decline in fertility rates and particularly in East Asia. In many parts of East Asia, the one child family is now more common than in mainland Size: KB.   Definition of Child Development and Educational Outcomes. Child development refers to the ordered emergence of interdependent skills of sensorimotor, cognitive–language, and social–emotional functioning, which depend on the child's physical well‐being, the family context, and the larger social network. 7 Educational outcomes in this paper.

        American taxpayers invest heavily in education. Last year, spending on public K–12 education totaled $ billion, about 4 percent of gross domestic prod­uct (GDP) in [1] For each child.   Risk factors are those characteristics linked with child abuse and neglect, but they may or may not be direct causes. A combination of individual, relational, community, and societal factors contribute to the risk of child abuse and neglect.

      The effects of child maltreatment on language development. Child Abuse and Neglect Augoustinos, M. Developmental effects of child abuse: A number of recent findings. Child Abuse and Neglect Ayoub, C.C., and S.S. Milner Failure to thrive parental indicators, types, and outcome. Child Abuse and Neglect   A protective factor can be defined as “a characteristic at the biological, psychological, family, or community (including peers and culture) level that is associated with a lower likelihood of problem outcomes or that reduces the negative impact of a risk factor on problem outcomes.” 1 Conversely, a risk factor can be defined as “a.


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Mediating factors in child development outcomes by David P. Ross Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Mediating factors in child development outcomes: children in lone-parent families.

[David P Ross; Paul Roberts; Katherine Scott; Canada. Human Resources Development Canada. Applied Research Branch.; Canada. Human Resources Development Canada. Strategic Policy.] -- "This paper asks: to what extent does vulnerability (higher, moderate or lower) among lone.

Second, we test mediation models namely whether the association between childhood family structure and general adulthood life satisfaction is mediated by life outcomes that may be summarized as adulthood life success, including educational attainment, employment status, occupational prestige, net income, physical health, integration into social networks, and success in romantic relationships Cited by: 2.

hood factors and child developmental outcomes. In examin-ing the influence of contextual factors, we also discuss the mediating role of proximal processes. Contextual Influences and Child Development SES and Child Outcomes There is a great body of evidence linking SES (a macrosys-tem construct) to children’s socioemotional competence.

In this study, the psychological structure of the family after divorce is seen as mediating the impact of divorce upon children. Divorce affects primary bonds with parents, presents challenges to conceptions of social reality, and creates stress which interferes with normal by: There are a number of ways in which families can buffer or counteract the effects of community violence on children.

Physical Availability of Parents Stable families offer children secure attachment relationships that have been shown to promote mental health, in general, and that appear to reduce the harmful effects of exposure to community Cited by: The Science of Learning and Teaching at Home: An SRCD Virtual Issue.

The Society for Research in Child Development is pleased to share a cross journal virtual issue on The Science of Learning and Teaching at articles, freely available online until Jwere selected from SRCD's scholarly journals and publications because they explore research relevant to remote learning.

later outcomes. Commonly studied risk factors include poverty/income, maternal depression, and low maternal education. They are strong predictors of later outcomes including academic performance, cognitive development, and social and emotional well-being Risk factors like these can affect children even in the first years of Size: KB.

Parenting and the different ways it can affect children’s parenting and to poorer long-term outcomes for children. Parents play a vital part in mediating individual and community factors, directly or indirectly.

They can buffer children from some of the worst effects of adversity inFile Size: KB. It is the interaction between biology and environment that builds a child’s ability to cope with adversity and overcome threats to healthy development. Research has identified a common set of factors that predispose children to positive outcomes in the face of significant adversity.

Child development covers the full scope of skills that a child masters over their the presence of a specific diagnosis or medical factors, and/or the lack of Contact us today to make an initial enquiry or book an assessment for your child on KID SENSE ( ) Title: What is Child Development.

Author: Joanna Buttfield. Risk and protective factors across multiple levels of a child's ecology interact to influence outcomes related to child abuse and neglect.

Factors that influence resilience across these domains are important to an understanding of how to protect children from the adverse outcomes discussed in this by: 2. First, interventions that are directed towards aspects/factors that mitigate the harmful effects of poverty improve the outcomes of children and ensure their better development, thereby improving their future prospects.

Second, early interventions targeting the factors discussed have proven to be cost-effective in the long run. There were no mediation effects found for family or social variables between neighborhood factors and child outcomes.

A large number of moderation effects were found although there was not a clear pattern to the results. Vanfossen et al. () Urban girls and boys between the first and seventh grades (US, Baltimore, n=) • Child aggression •Cited by: 8. Pogarsky G, Thornberry TP, Lizotte AJ. Developmental outcomes for children of young mothers.

Journal of Marriage and Family. ; 9. Aber JL, Bennett NG, Conley DC, et al. The effects of poverty on child health and development. Annual Review of Public Health. ; File Size: 2MB. Two specific biological factors that affect children's development are nutrition and gender.

Proper nutrition becomes a vital factor in a child’s overall development. Prior to birth, a mother’s diet and overall health play a role in a child’s development. Folic acid intake of micrograms (mcg) daily for three months prior to conception.

Parenting and outcomes for children Context One of the most important trends in parenting research over the past decade has been towards a greater contextualised understanding of the origins of parent–child relationships, the meaning they have to parents and children, and the effects they have on an array of outcomes in children.

Definition of Child Development and Educational Outcomes. Child development refers to the ordered emergence of interdependent skills of sensorimotor, cognitive– language, and social–emotional functioning, which depend on the child’s physical well-being, the family context, and the larger social network.

EducationalCited by:   For children 31–42 months, the mediating effects of parental education and the home environment were significant for all scales. However, the SES gap was no longer significant after Step 3 for fine motor development (Supplementary Table 4) and after Step 1 for socio-emotional development (Supplementary Table 4).Cited by:   Family psychosocial characteristics in childhood have been associated with children's development into criminal behaviour and mortality.

This study explored these possible relationships and examined alcohol and/or drug use and mental problems as possible mediating factors, highlighting gender-specific patterns.

Data from Swedish subjects born in (n = 14,) from the Stockholm Cited by:   Second, our analysis points to cognitive stimulation in the home, and (to a lesser extent) to parenting style, physical environment of the home, and poor child health at birth, as mediating factors that are affected by lack of income and that influence children’s intellectual by:.

ADVERTISEMENTS: Some of the important factors which may affect the learning process are as follows: It has been found out that the pupil’s difficulty in learning may be due to many factors within the child himself.

1. Intellectual factor: ADVERTISEMENTS: The term refers to the individual mental level. Success in school is generally closely related [ ].INTRODUCTION. The deleterious effects of poverty on child development have been well established in psychosocial research, with poverty identified as among the most powerful risk factors for poor developmental outcomes.

1,2 Children exposed to poverty have poorer cognitive outcomes and school performance as well as higher risk for antisocial behaviors and mental disorders. 3 Notably Cited by: E Family Mediation (1) Legislative Development of Family Mediation in Ireland (2) Role of Advisers in Family Mediation (3) Enforcement & Review of Mediated Agreements (4) Voice of the Child in Family Mediation (5) Screening in Family Mediation