Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
The purpose of the current study was two-fold: (1) To examine time trends of the inclusion of fathers in child psychopathology research from 2005 to 2015; and (2) to examine online crowdsourcing as a method to recruit and study fathers. In study 1, findings indicated that, relative to two earlier reviews of father participation from 1984 to 1991 and 1992–2004, there has been limited progress in the inclusion of fathers in child psychopathology research over the last decade. In study 2, without explicit efforts to recruit fathers, almost 40% of a sample of 564 parents recruited from online crowdsourcing (Amazon’s Mechanical Turk) were fathers. Major demographic differences did not emerge between mother and father participants and data were equally reliable for mothers and fathers. Fathers were more likely to drop out over the course of a 12-month follow-up but these differences in retention between mothers and fathers were non-significant if fathers were retained at a 2-week follow-up. Finally, family process models tested across four assessments (baseline, 4, 8, and 12 month follow-ups) indicated that data from fathers are equally supportive of convergent validity as data from mothers. We concluded that online crowdsourcing is a promising recruitment methodology to increase father participation in child psychopathology research.
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
Achenbach, T. M., McConaughy, S. H., Ivanova, M. Y., & Rescorla, L. A. (2011). Manual for the ASEBA Brief Problem Monitor (BPM). Research Center for Children, Youth, and Families . University of Vermont . Retrieved from http://www.aseba.org.
Achenbach, T. M., & Rescorla, L. A. (2001). Manual for the ASEBA school-age forms & profiles. Burlington: Research Center for Children, Youth, and Families.
Arnold, D. S., O’Leary, S. G., Wolff, L. S., & Acker, M. M. (1993). The parenting scale: a measure of dysfunctional parenting in discipline situations. Psychological Assessment, 5, 137–144. CrossRef
Benson, M. J., Buehler, C., & Gerard, J. M. (2008). Interparental hostility and early adolescent problem behavior: spillover via maternal acceptance, harshness, inconsistency, and intrusiveness. The Journal of Early Adolescence, 28, 428–454. CrossRef
Bureau of Labor Statistics. (2015). Employment characteristics of families. The Economics Daily. U.S. Department of Labor. Retrieved from http://www.bls.gov/news.release/famee.nr0.htm.
Casler, K., Bickel, L., & Hackett, E. (2013). Separate but equal? A comparison of participants and data gathered via Amazon’s MTurk, social media, and face-to-face behavioral testing. Computers in Human Behavior, 29, 2156–2160. CrossRef
Catalyst (2015). Quick take: working parents. New York: Catalyst.
Colby, S. L., & Ortman, J. M. (2015). Projections of the size and composition of the U.S. population: 2014–2060. Current population reports, 25–1143. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Census Bureau.
Dishion, T. J., & Patterson, G. R. (2006). The development and ecology of antisocial behavior in children and adolescents. In D. Cicchetti & D. J. Cohen (Eds.), Developmental psychopathology, Vol 3: risk, disorder, and adaptation (2nd ed., pp. 503–541). Hoboken: Wiley.
Doherty, W. J., Kouneski, E. F., & Erickson, M. F. (1998). Responsible fathering: an overview and conceptual framework. Journal of Marriage and the Family, 60, 277–292. CrossRef
Dolgin, J. L. (2014). Neither father nor doctor “knows best”: from tradition to choice in the family and on the wards. Journal of Family Theory & Review, 6, 62–75. CrossRef
Frick, P. J. (1991). The Alabama parenting questionnaire. Unpublished rating scale, University of Alabama.
Horton, J. J., & Chilton, L. B. (2010). The labor economics of paid crowdsourcing. In Proceedings of the 11th ACM conference on Electronic commerce (pp. 209–218). ACM.
Hu, L. T., & Bentler, P. M. (1999). Cutoff criteria for fit indexes in covariance structure analysis: conventional criteria versus new alternatives. Structural Equation Modeling: A Multidisciplinary Journal, 6, 1–55. CrossRef
Hubin, D. C. (2014). Fractured fatherhood: an analytic philosophy perspective on moral and legal paternity. Journal of Family Theory and Review, 6, 76–90. CrossRef
Krishnakumar, A., & Buehler, C. (2000). Interparental conflict and parenting behaviors: a meta-analytic review. Family Relations, 49, 25–44. CrossRef
Lamb, M. E. (Ed.) (2010). The role of the father in child development (5th ed.). Hoboken: Wiley.
Lovejoy, M. C., Weis, R., O’Hare, E., & Rubin, E. C. (1999). Development and initial validation of the parent behavior inventory. Psychological Assessment, 11, 534–545. CrossRef
Lundahl, B. W., Tollefson, D., Risser, H., & Lovejoy, M. C. (2007). A meta-analysis of father involvement in parent training. Research on Social Work Practice, 18, 97–106. CrossRef
McDaniel, B. T., & Teti, D. M. (2012). Coparenting quality during the first three months after birth: the role of infant sleep quality. Journal of Family Psychology, 26, 886.
McLanahan, S. (1999). The consequences of father absence. In M. E. Lamb (Ed.), Parenting and child development in "nontraditional" families (pp. 83–102). Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates Publishers.
Milkie, M. A., Nomaguchi, K. M., & Denny, K. E. (2015). Does the amount of time mothers spend with children or adolescents matter? Journal of Marriage and Family, 77, 355–372. CrossRef
Mitchell, S. J., See, H. M., Tarkow, A. K. H., Cabrera, N., McFadden, K. E., & Shannon, J. D. (2007). Conducting studies with fathers: challenges and opportunities. Applied Developmental Science, 11, 239–244. CrossRef
Muthén, L. K., & Muthén, B. O. (2012). Mplus User’s Guide (Seventh ed.). Los Angeles: Muthén & Muthén.
Nobes, G., Smith, M., Upton, P., & Heverin, A. (1999). Physical punishment by mothers and fathers in British homes. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 14, 887–902. CrossRef
O’Neil, K. M., & Penrod, S. D. (2001). Methodological variables in web-based research that may affect results: sample type, monetary incentives, and personal information. Behavior Research Methods, Instruments, & Computers, 33, 226–233. CrossRef
Parent, J., & Forehand, R. (2016). Multidimensional Assessment of Parenting Scale (MAPS). Unpublished rating scale, University of Vermont.
Paolacci, G., & Chandler, J. (2014). Inside the turk understanding mechanical turk as a participant pool. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 23, 184–188. CrossRef
Paolacci, G., Chandler, J., & Ipeirotis, P. G. (2010). Running experiments on amazon mechanical turk. Judgment and Decision making, 5, 411–419.
Patterson, G. R. (1982). Coercive family process (Vol. 3). Eugene: Castalia Publishing Company.
Phares, V., Rojas, A., Thurston, I. B., & Hankinson, J. C. (2010). Including fathers in clinical interventions for children and adolescents. In M. Lamb (Ed.), The role of the father in child development (pp. 459–485). Hoboken: Wiley.
Robinson, C. C., Mandleco, B., Olsen, S. F., & Hart, C. H. (1995). Authoritative, authoritarian, and permissive parenting practices: development of a new measure. Psychological Reports, 77, 819–830. CrossRef
Rowatt, W. C., LaBouff, J., Johnson, M., Froese, P., & Tsang, J. (2009). Associations among religiousness, social attitudes, and prejudice in a national random sample of American adults. Psychology of Religion and Spirituality, 1, 14–24. CrossRef
Roy, K. (2014). Fathers on the frontiers of family change. Journal of Family Theory & Review, 6, 91–96. CrossRef
Schleider, J. L., & Weisz, J. R. (2015). Using mechanical Turk to study family processes and youth mental health: a test of feasibility. Journal of Child and Family Studies, 24, 3235–3246. CrossRef
Shao, W., Guan, W., Clark, M. A., Liu, T., Santelices, C., Cortes, D. E., & Merchant, R. C. (2015). Variations in recruitment yield, costs, speed and participant diversity across internet platforms in a global study examining the efficacy of an HIV/AIDS and HIV testing animated and live-action video among English-or Spanish-speaking internet or social media users. Digital Culture & Education, 7, 40–64.
Shapiro, D. N., Chandler, J., & Mueller, P. A. (2013). Using mechanical Turk to study clinical populations. Clinical Psychological Science, 1, 213–220. CrossRef
Stewart, N., Ungemach, C., Harris, A. J., Bartels, D. M., Newell, B. R., Paolacci, G., & Chandler, J. (2015). The average laboratory samples a population of 7,300 Amazon mechanical Turk workers. Judgment and Decision making, 10, 479–491.
- Father Participation in Child Psychopathology Research
- Springer US