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Developmental interplay between children's biobehavioral risk and the parenting environment from toddler to early school age: Prediction of socialization outcomes in preadolescence

Title
Developmental interplay between children's biobehavioral risk and the parenting environment from toddler to early school age: Prediction of socialization outcomes in preadolescence
Author
김상학
Keywords
CHILDHOOD EXTERNALIZING PROBLEMS; LOW-INCOME FAMILIES; DIFFERENTIAL SUSCEPTIBILITY; SEROTONIN TRANSPORTER; ANTISOCIAL-BEHAVIOR; DIATHESIS-STRESS; INDIVIDUAL-DIFFERENCES; DIFFICULT TEMPERAMENT; NEGATIVE EMOTIONALITY; PROBING INTERACTIONS
Issue Date
2015-08
Publisher
CAMBRIDGE UNIV PRESS
Citation
DEVELOPMENT AND PSYCHOPATHOLOGY, v. 27, NO 3, Page. 775-790
Abstract
We followed 100 community families from toddler age to preadolescence. Each mother- and father-child dyad was observed at 25, 38, 52, 67, and 80 months (10 hr/child) to assess positive and power-assertive parenting. At age 10 (N = 82), we obtained parent- and child-reported outcome measures of children's acceptance of parental socialization: cooperation with parental monitoring, negative attitude toward substance use, internalization of adult values, and callous-unemotional tendencies. Children who carried a short serotonin transporter linked polymorphic region gene (5-HTTLPR) allele and were highly anger prone, based on anger observed in laboratory from 25 to 80 months, were classified as high in biobehavioral risk. The remaining children were classified as low in biobehavioral risk. Biobehavioral risk moderated links between parenting history and outcomes. For low-risk children, parenting measures were unrelated to outcomes. For children high in biobehavioral risk, variations in positive parenting predicted cooperation with monitoring and negative attitude toward substance use, and variations in power-assertive parenting predicted internalization of adult values and callous-unemotional tendencies. Suboptimal parenting combined with high biobehavioral risk resulted in the poorest outcomes. The effect for attitude toward substance use supported differential susceptibility: children high in biobehavioral risk who received optimal parenting had a more adaptive outcome than their low-risk peers. The remaining effects were consistent with diathesis-stress.
URI
https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/development-and-psychopathology/article/developmental-interplay-between-childrens-biobehavioral-risk-and-the-parenting-environment-from-toddler-to-early-school-age-prediction-of-socialization-outcomes-in-preadolescence/6222948B1197E544C4A5C647851E78E0http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11754/27172
ISSN
0954-5794; 1469-2198
DOI
10.1017/S0954579414000777
Appears in Collections:
COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES[S](사회과학대학) > SOCIOLOGY(사회학과) > Articles
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