Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
The current study took a multi-informant approach to compare parent to self-report ratings of social vulnerability of adults with Williams syndrome (WS). Participants included 102 pairs of adults with WS and their parents. Parents completed the Social Vulnerability Questionnaire and adults with WS completed an adapted version of the questionnaire. Parents consistently reported higher levels of social vulnerability for their son/daughter than the individual with WS reported, with the exception of emotional abuse. The lower ratings of social vulnerability by adults with WS, compared to their parents, offer new information about their insight into their own vulnerability. These findings highlight the importance of teaching self-awareness as a part of a multi-informant approach to interventions designed to target social vulnerability.
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
Fisher, M. H., Lense, M. D., & Dykens, E. M. (in press). Longitudinal trajectories of intellectual and adaptive functioning in adolescents and adults with Williams syndrome. Journal of Intellectual Disability Research.
Fisher, M. H., Moskowitz, A. L., & Hodapp, R. M. (2012). Vulnerability and experiences related to social victimization among individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities. Journal of Mental Health Research in Intellectual Disabilities,5, 32–48. CrossRef
Greenspan, S., Loughlin, G., & Black, R. S. (2001). Credulity and gullibility in people with developmental disorders: A framework for future research. In L. M. Glidden (Ed.), International review of research in mental retardation (Vol. 24, pp. 101–135). San Diego: Academic Press.
Hillier, L., Fulton, R., Fulton, L., Graves, T., Pepin, K., Wagner-McPherson, C., et al. (2003). The DNA sequence of human chromosome. Nature,7, 157–164. CrossRef
Kaufman, A. S., & Kaufman, N. L. (2004). Kaufman Brief Intelligence Test (2nd ed.). Bloomington, MN: Pearson.
Mansell, J., Beadle-Brown, J., Cambridge, P., Milne, A., & Whelton, B. (2009). Adult protection incidence of referrals, nature and risk factors in two English local authorities. Journal of Social Work,9(1), 23–38. CrossRef
Mervis, C. B., Kistler, D. J., John, A. E., & Morris, C. A. (2012). Longitudinal assessment of intellectual abilities of children with Williams syndrome: Multilevel modeling of performance on the Kaufman Brief Intelligence Test-Second Edition. American Journal on Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities,117, 134–155. doi: 10.1352/1944-7558-117.2.134. CrossRefPubMedPubMedCentral
Mitchell, K. J., Jones, L. M., Finkelhor, D., & Wolak, J. (2011). Internet-facilitated commercial sexual exploitation of children: Findings from a nationally representative sample of law enforcement agencies in the United States. Sexual Abuse: A Journal of Research and Treatment,23, 43–71.
Nettelbeck, T., & Wilson, C. (2001). Criminal victimization of persons with mental retardation: The influence of interpersonal competence on risk. International Review of Research in Mental Retardation,24, 137–169. CrossRef
Nettelbeck, T., & Wilson, C. (2002). Personal vulnerability to victimization of people with mental retardation. Trauma, Violence, & Abuse,3, 289–306. CrossRef
O’Leary, P. J., & Barber, J. (2008). Gender differences in silencing following childhood sexual abuse. Journal of Child Sexual Abuse: Research, Treatment, and Program Innovations for Victims, Survivors, and Offenders,17, 133–143. CrossRef
Rosner, B. A., Hodapp, R. M., Fidler, D. J., Sagun, J. N., & Dykens, E. M. (2004). Social competence in persons with Prader-Willi, Williams and Down’s syndromes. Journal of Applied Research in Intellectual Disabilities,17(3), 209–217. CrossRef
Thurman, A. E., & Fisher, M. H. (2015). The Williams syndrome social phenotype: Disentangling the contributions of social interest and social difficulties. International Review of Research in Developmental Disabilities,49, 191–227. CrossRef
Wilson, C., & Brewer, N. (1992). The incidence of criminal victimisation of individuals with an intellectual disability. Australian Psychologist, 27(2), 114–117. CrossRef
- Parent and Self-Report Ratings on the Perceived Levels of Social Vulnerability of Adults with Williams Syndrome
Marisa H. Fisher
- Springer US