Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
Social escape behavior is a common behavioral feature of individuals with fragile X syndrome (fraX). In this observational study, we examined the effect of antecedent social and performance demands on problem behaviors in four conditions: face-to-face interview, silent reading, oral reading and a singing task. Results showed that problem behaviors were significantly more likely to occur during the interview and singing conditions. Higher levels of salivary cortisol were predictive of higher levels of fidgeting behavior and lower levels of eye contact in male participants. There were no associations between level of FMRP expression and social escape behaviors. These data suggest that specific antecedent biological and environmental factors evoke social escape behaviors in fragile X syndrome.
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
Achenbach T. M. (1991). Manual for the child behavior checklist/4–18 and 1991 profile. Burlington, VT: University of Vermont, Department of Psychiatry.
Bakeman R., & Quera V. (1995). Analyzing interaction: sequential analysis with SDIS and GSEQ. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Bodfish J. W., & Lewis M. H. (2002). Self-injury and comorbid behaviors in developmental, neurological, psychiatric and genetic disorders. In S. R. Schroeder, M. L. Oster-Granite, & T. Thompson (Eds.), Self-injurious behavior: Gene-brain-behavior relationships (pp. 23–40). Washington DC: American Psychological Association.
Carr E. G., & Durand V. M. (1985). The social-communicative basis of severe behavior problems in children. In S. Reiss, & R. Bootzin (Eds.), Theoretical issues in behavior therapy. New York: Academic Press.
Cohen I., Fisch G. S., Sudhalter V., Wolf-Schein E. G., Hanson D., & Hagerman R., et al. (1988). Social gaze, social avoidance, and repetitive behavior in Fragile X males: A controlled study. American Journal on Mental Retardation, 92, 436–446. PubMed
Crawford D. C., Meadows K. L., Newman J. L., Taft L. F., Stanfeild M. L., & Holmgreen P., et al. (1999). Prevalence and phenotype consequence of FRAXA and FRAXE alleles in a large, ethnically diverse, special education-needs population. American Journal of Human Genetics, 64, 495–507. PubMedCrossRef
Finucane B. M., Konar D., Haas-Givler B., Kurtz M. B., & Scott C. I. (1994). The spasmodic upper-body squeeze: A characteristic behavior in Smith-Magenis syndrome. Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology, 36, 70–83.
Martin N., Oliver C., & Hall S. (1998). Obswin: Software for the collection and analysis of observational data. Birmingham: University of Birmingham.
Sackett G. (1987). Analysis of sequential social interaction data: Some issues, recent developments, and a causal inference model. In J. D. Osofsky (Ed.), Handbook of infant development (2nd edn.). New York: Wiley and Son.
Sparrow S. S., Balla D. A., & Cicchetti D. V. (1984). Vineland adaptive behavior scales: Interview edition. survey form manual. Circle Pines, MN: American Guidance Service, Inc.
Thornton L., & Dawson K. P. (1990). Prader-Willi syndrome in New Zealand: A survey of 36 affected people. New Zealand Medical Journal, 103(97–98).
Yoder P. J., & Feurer I. D. (2000). Quantifying the magnitude of sequential association between events or behaviors. In T. Thompson, D. Felce, & F. J. Symons (Eds.), Behavioral observation: Technology and applications in developmental disabilities. Baltimore: Paul H. Brooks Co.
- Social Escape Behaviors in Children with Fragile X Syndrome
- Springer US