Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
The goals of this study were: (1) to describe and compare parental responses to school-aged siblings’ conflicts; (2) to explore the sibling relationship structural correlates of the parental responses; and (3) to assess the links between type of parental response and sibling relationship quality and children’s psychosocial and physical well being. One parent from eighty-two families (mothers = 68; fathers = 13; 1 missing) of firstborn (Mage = 9.84 years old) and secondborn (Mage = 7.16 years old) children completed an anonymous survey. Parents employed a child-centered strategy most often and sanctioned sibling aggression least often in response to siblings’ conflicts. Closer age spacing among siblings was related to parents’ sanction of physical aggression. Parental response type was associated with sibling relationship quality and children’s psychosocial and physical well being. The differential associations between parental response type, sibling experiences and children’s mental and physical well being are discussed.
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
Brody, G. H., & Stoneman, Z. (1987). Sibling conflict: Contributions of the siblings themselves, the parent-sibling relationship, and the broader family system. In F. F. Schacter & R. K. Stone (Eds.), Practical concerns about siblings: Bridging the research-practice gap (pp. 39–53). New York: Haworth.
Buhrmester, D. (1992). The developmental courses of sibling and peer relationships. In F. Boer & J. Dunn (Eds.), Children’s sibling relationships: Developmental and clinical issues (pp. 19–40). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.
Driekers, R. (1964). Children: The challenge. New York: Hawthorn Books.
Dunn, J. (1988). The beginnings of social understanding. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
Eisenberg, N., & Fabes, R. A. (2006). Prosocial development. In N. Eisenberg, W. Damon, & R. M. Lerner (Eds.), Handbook of child psychology (vol. 3), social, emotional, and personality development (pp. 646–718). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley.
Faber, A., & Mazlish, E. (1987). Siblings without rivalry: How to help your children live together so you can live too. New York: Avon Books.
Gelles, R. J. (1997). Intimate violence in families (3rd ed.). Beverly Hills, CA: Sage.
Gelles, R. J., & Cornell, C. P. (1985). Intimate violence in families. Beverly Hills, CA: Sage.
Goodwin, M. P., & Roscoe, B. (1990). Sibling violence and agonistic interactions among middle adolescents. Adolescence,25, 451–467. PubMed
Gorsuch, R. L. (1983). Factor analysis. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.
Kramer, L. (2010). The essential ingredients of successful sibling relationships: An emerging framework for advancing theory and practice. Child Development Perspectives,4, 80–86. CrossRef
Kramer, L. (2011). Supportive sibling relationships. In J. Caspi (Ed.), Sibling development: Implications for mental health practitioners (pp. 41–58). New York, NY: Springer Publishing Co.
Mendelson, M. J., de Villa, E. P., Fitch, T. A., & Goodman, F. G. (1997). Adults’ expectations for children’s sibling roles. International Journal of Behavioral Development,20, 549–572. doi: 10.1080/016502597385270.
NICHD Early Childcare Research Network. (2005). Nonmaternal care and family factors in early development: An overview of the NICHD Study of Early Childcare. New York: Guilford.
Patterson, G. R. (1986). The contribution of siblings to training for fighting: A microsocial analysis. In D. Olweus, J. Block, & M. Radke-Yarrow (Eds.), Development of antisocial and prosocial behaviors (pp. 235–260). Orlando, Fla: Academic Press.
Patterson, G. R., Dishion, T. J., & Bank, L. (1984). Family-interaction—a process model of deviancy training. Aggressive Behavior,10, 253–267. doi: 10.1002/1098-2337(1984)10:3<253:AID-AB2480100309>3.0.CO;2-2. CrossRef
Straus, M. A., & Gelles, R. J. (1990). How violent are American families? Estimates from the national family violence resurvey and other studies. In M. A. Straus & R. J. Gelles (Eds.), Physical violence in American families: Risk factors and adaptations to violence in 8,145 families (pp. 95–112). New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction.
Straus, M. A., Gelles, R. J., & Steinmetz, S. K. (1980 (2006)). Behind closed doors: Violence in the American family. New York: Doubleday/Anchor Books.
- Parental Responses to School-aged Children’s Sibling Conflict
Corinna Jenkins Tucker
- Springer US