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Tuesday, June 27th, 2017
Table of Contents

1 Introduction
5 PMID
 [F] Diseases Research  / PubMed Research Articles  /
Effect of Parenting and Peer Stressors on Cognitive Vulnerability and Risk for Depression among Youth.

PubMed

 

Resource

Journal of abnormal child psychology 2017 Jun 17; ()

Authors

Oppenheimer CW1; Hankin BL2; Young J3;

Author Information
  • 1Department of Psychiatry, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, Pittsburgh, PA, USA. cao47@pitt.edu.
  • 2Department of Psychology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Champaign, IL, 61820, USA.
  • 3Graduate School of Applied and Professional Psychology, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, USA.

Abstract

Parenting behaviors influence clinical depression among youth, but little is known about the developmental processes that may account for this association. This study investigated whether parenting is associated with the onset of clinical depression and depressive symptoms through negative cognitive style, particularly under conditions of high exposure to stressors, in a community sample of children and adolescents (N = 275; 59% girls). Observational methods were used to assess positive and negative parenting during a laboratory social-evaluative stressor task. Depressive symptoms and clinical depressive episodes were repeatedly assessed over an 18-month prospective follow-up period. Results supported a conditional indirect effect in which low levels of observed positive parenting during a youth stressor task were indirectly associated with an increased likelihood of experiencing an episode of depression and worsening depressive symptoms over the course of the study through youth negative cognitive style, but only for youth who also experienced a high number of peer stressors. These findings elucidate mechanisms through which problematic parenting may contribute to risk for the development of clinical depression during the transition into and across adolescence. Implications for depression interventions are discussed.



PMID

28623624

Others

Publication Type: Journal Article


This article is licensed under the the National Library of Medicine License. It uses material from the PubMed National Library of Medicine Data.


Last Modified:   2016-03-27


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