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Biological Child

The Experts below are selected from a list of 7161 Experts worldwide ranked by ideXlab platform

Rand D Conger – 1st expert on this subject based on the ideXlab platform

  • parental socioeconomic status communication and Children s vocabulary development a third generation test of the family investment model
    Child Development, 2013
    Co-Authors: Sara L Sohrpreston, Laura V Scaramella, Monica J Martin, Tricia K Neppl, Lenna L Ontai, Rand D Conger

    Abstract:

    This third-generation, longitudinal study evaluated a family investment perspective on family socioeconomic status (SES), parental investments in Children, and Child development. The theoretical framework was tested for first-generation parents (G1), their Children (G2), and the Children of the second generation (G3). G1 SES was expected to predict clear and responsive parental communication. Parental investments were expected to predict educational attainment and parenting for G2 and vocabulary development for G3. For the 139 families in the study, data were collected when G2 were adolescents and early adults and their oldest Biological Child (G3) was 3–4 years of age. The results demonstrate the importance of SES and parental investments for the development of Children and adolescents across multiple generations.

  • Parental Socioeconomic Status, Communication, and Children’s Vocabulary Development: A Third‐Generation Test of the Family Investment Model
    Child Development, 2012
    Co-Authors: Sara L. Sohr-preston, Laura V Scaramella, Monica J Martin, Tricia K Neppl, Lenna L Ontai, Rand D Conger

    Abstract:

    This third-generation, longitudinal study evaluated a family investment perspective on family socioeconomic status (SES), parental investments in Children, and Child development. The theoretical framework was tested for first-generation parents (G1), their Children (G2), and the Children of the second generation (G3). G1 SES was expected to predict clear and responsive parental communication. Parental investments were expected to predict educational attainment and parenting for G2 and vocabulary development for G3. For the 139 families in the study, data were collected when G2 were adolescents and early adults and their oldest Biological Child (G3) was 3–4 years of age. The results demonstrate the importance of SES and parental investments for the development of Children and adolescents across multiple generations.

Sara L Sohrpreston – 2nd expert on this subject based on the ideXlab platform

  • parental socioeconomic status communication and Children s vocabulary development a third generation test of the family investment model
    Child Development, 2013
    Co-Authors: Sara L Sohrpreston, Laura V Scaramella, Monica J Martin, Tricia K Neppl, Lenna L Ontai, Rand D Conger

    Abstract:

    This third-generation, longitudinal study evaluated a family investment perspective on family socioeconomic status (SES), parental investments in Children, and Child development. The theoretical framework was tested for first-generation parents (G1), their Children (G2), and the Children of the second generation (G3). G1 SES was expected to predict clear and responsive parental communication. Parental investments were expected to predict educational attainment and parenting for G2 and vocabulary development for G3. For the 139 families in the study, data were collected when G2 were adolescents and early adults and their oldest Biological Child (G3) was 3–4 years of age. The results demonstrate the importance of SES and parental investments for the development of Children and adolescents across multiple generations.

Tricia K Neppl – 3rd expert on this subject based on the ideXlab platform

  • Couple Interaction and Child Social Competence: The Role of Parenting and Attachment.
    Social Development, 2018
    Co-Authors: Tricia K Neppl, Haley V. Wedmore, Jennifer M. Senia, Shinyoung Jeon, Olivia N. Diggs

    Abstract:

    : The current study examined the association between positive couple interaction and Child social competence as mediated through positive parenting and parent-Child attachment security. Prospective, longitudinal data came from 209 mothers, fathers, and their Biological Child. Information regarding observed positive couple interaction, observed positive parenting, and parent-Child attachment security were assessed when the Child was 2 to 4 years old, and Child social competence was assessed at 5 years old. Mothers and fathers were analyzed separately in the model. Results indicated that for both mothers and fathers, positive couple interaction was indirectly associated with Child social competence through positive parenting and parent-Child attachment. These pathways remained statistically significant even after Child social competence at age 2 to 4 was taken into account. Results suggest that couple interaction spills over into parenting which impacts parent-Child attachment, which is associated with positive Child developmental outcomes.

  • parental socioeconomic status communication and Children s vocabulary development a third generation test of the family investment model
    Child Development, 2013
    Co-Authors: Sara L Sohrpreston, Laura V Scaramella, Monica J Martin, Tricia K Neppl, Lenna L Ontai, Rand D Conger

    Abstract:

    This third-generation, longitudinal study evaluated a family investment perspective on family socioeconomic status (SES), parental investments in Children, and Child development. The theoretical framework was tested for first-generation parents (G1), their Children (G2), and the Children of the second generation (G3). G1 SES was expected to predict clear and responsive parental communication. Parental investments were expected to predict educational attainment and parenting for G2 and vocabulary development for G3. For the 139 families in the study, data were collected when G2 were adolescents and early adults and their oldest Biological Child (G3) was 3–4 years of age. The results demonstrate the importance of SES and parental investments for the development of Children and adolescents across multiple generations.

  • Parental Socioeconomic Status, Communication, and Children’s Vocabulary Development: A Third‐Generation Test of the Family Investment Model
    Child Development, 2012
    Co-Authors: Sara L. Sohr-preston, Laura V Scaramella, Monica J Martin, Tricia K Neppl, Lenna L Ontai, Rand D Conger

    Abstract:

    This third-generation, longitudinal study evaluated a family investment perspective on family socioeconomic status (SES), parental investments in Children, and Child development. The theoretical framework was tested for first-generation parents (G1), their Children (G2), and the Children of the second generation (G3). G1 SES was expected to predict clear and responsive parental communication. Parental investments were expected to predict educational attainment and parenting for G2 and vocabulary development for G3. For the 139 families in the study, data were collected when G2 were adolescents and early adults and their oldest Biological Child (G3) was 3–4 years of age. The results demonstrate the importance of SES and parental investments for the development of Children and adolescents across multiple generations.