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Development and Validation of Parent Abuse Scale (Girl-Mother Version).
Abbaspour, Zabihollah;Salehi, Somaieh;Koraei, Amin;Charkhab, Narges;Kardani...
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Iranian Journal of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences. Jun2019, p1-7. 7p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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Influence of intrafamilial abuse in children's change of values towards their parents
Clemente, Miguel;Padilla-Racero, Dolores
Periodical Periodical | JFR - Journal of Family Research, 32, 1, 105-122 Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos
The socialization that parents and society exercise on children instills in them a set... más
Influence of intrafamilial abuse in children's change of values towards their parents
JFR - Journal of Family Research, 32, 1, 105-122
The socialization that parents and society exercise on children instills in them a set of values towards parents. Some of these values are not lying, feeling affection for the parents, and wanting to have contact with them. In this work, we attempt to determine whether these values change in the face of intrafamilial abuse. To that end, an incidental sample was used, consisting of 2730 minors aged between 6 to 18 years, who had never suffered abuse. They were asked to put themselves in the place of the main character of a story. The story varied depending on the conditions to be studied: observation and direct suffering or account of the abuse by another, type of abuse (physical or psychological), who perpetrated the abuse (custodian or non-custodial), and who received it (the other custodian or the minor). The results show that, as a rule, children lie to conceal both parents' abusive behavior; they love their parents and want to have contact with them, even in the presence of abuse. Notwithstanding that in the presence of abuse by one of their parents, children still love them and want to have contact with both parents, a significant number of children, however, stop loving them or want to have contact with the abusive parent. These results undermine what is defended by theories like PAS with no scientific evidence, and underline the need to use scientific procedures to test the reliability of minors’ testimony based on the idea that children tell the truth.
Die von Eltern und Gesellschaft initiierten Sozialisationsprozesse erziehen Kindern eine Reihe von Werten im Umgang mit ihren Eltern an. Einige dieser Werte sind beispielsweise: nicht zu lügen, eine Zuneigung zu den Eltern zu verspüren und Kontakt zu ihnen haben zu wollen. In dieser wissenschaftlichen Arbeit wird versucht zu untersuchen, ob sich diese Werte bei innerfamilialem Missbrauch verändern. Zu diesem Zweck wurde eine Stichprobe von 2730 Minderjährigen im Alter zwischen 6 und 18 Jahren, die noch nie missbraucht wurden, herangezogen. Sie wurden gebeten, sich in die Hauptfigur einer Geschichte hineinzuversetzen. Die Geschichte variierte je nach den zu untersuchenden Bedingungen: Beobachtung und direktes Erleiden oder Erzählung des Missbrauchs durch andere, Art des Missbrauchs (physisch oder psychisch), wer den Missbrauch begangen hat (erziehungsberechtigter oder nicht erziehungsberechtigter Elternteil) und wer dem Missbrauch ausgesetzt war (der andere Elternteil oder das Kind). Die Ergebnisse zeigen, dass Kinder in der Regel lügen, wenn es darum geht das missbräuchliche Verhalten von einem der beiden Elternteile zu verbergen. Sie lieben ihre Eltern und möchten Kontakt zu ihnen haben, selbst im Falle von Missbrauch. Ungeachtet dessen, das einige Kinder bei Misshandlung durch einen ihrer Elternteile, beide Eltern immer noch lieben und Kontakt zu ihnen haben wollen, hört eine signifikante Anzahl von Kinder auf, den missbrauchenden Elternteil zu lieben oder Kontakt zu ihm haben zu wollen. Diese Ergebnisse falsifizieren, was von Theorien wie PAS ohne wissenschaftliche Beweise behauptet wird und unterstreichen die Notwendigkeit der Verwendung wissenschaftlicher Verfahren, die auf der Idee fußen, dass Kinder die Wahrheit sagen, zur zuverlässigen Untersuchung der Zeugenaussagen von Kindern.

Subject terms:

Soziologie, Anthropologie - Sociology & anthropology - parental alienation syndrome - elterliches Entfremdungssyndrom - Familiensoziologie, Sexualsoziologie - Family Sociology, Sociology of Sexual Behavior - Familie - Missbrauch - Eltern-Kind-Beziehung - Entfremdung - Sozialisation - Wertorientierung - Kinderschutz - family - abuse - parent-child relationship - alienation - socialization - value-orientation - child protection

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SSOAR – Social Science Open Access Repository

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Educating Parents of Children in Sport About Abuse Using Narrative Pedagogy.
McMahon, Jenny;Knight, Camilla J.;McGannon, Kerry R.
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Sociology of Sport Journal Dec2018, Vol. 35 Issue 4, p314 10p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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The residential status of children whose parents are in treatment for methamphetamine use.
Robinson, Laura D.;Kelly, Peter J.;Deane, Frank P.;Townsend, Michelle L.
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Drug & Alcohol Review May2019, Vol. 38 Issue 4, p359 7p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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Risk and Resilience in U.S. Military Families [Recurso electrónico] / edited by Shelley MacDermid Wadsworth, David Riggs
LIBRO-E | 2011
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Parental substance abuse and risks to children’s safety, health and psychological development.
Raitasalo, Kirsimarja;Holmila, Marja
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Drugs: Education, Prevention & Policy Feb2017, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p17 6p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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Parents' experiences of abuse by their adult children with drug problems.
Svensson, Bengt;Richert, Torkel;Johnson, Björn
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Nordic Studies on Alcohol Feb2020, Vol. 37 Issue 1, p69-85, 17p Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos
Aims: To examine parents' experiences of abuse directed at them by their adult childre... más
Parents' experiences of abuse by their adult children with drug problems.
Nordic Studies on Alcohol Feb2020, Vol. 37 Issue 1, p69-85, 17p
Aims: To examine parents' experiences of abuse directed at them by their adult children with drug problems. Material and Method: The material consists of 32 qualitative interviews on child-to-parent abuse with 24 mothers and eight fathers. The interviewees had experienced verbal abuse (insults), emotional abuse (threats), financial abuse (damage to property and possessions) and physical abuse (physical violence). Findings: In the parents' narratives, the parent-child interaction is dominated by the child's destructive drug use, which the parents are trying to stop. This gives rise to conflicts and ambivalence. The parents' accounts seem to function as explaining and justifying their children's disruptive behavior in view of the drug use. The fact that an external factor - drugs - is blamed seems to make it easier to repair the parent-child bonds. The parents differentiate between the child who is sober and the child who is under the influence of drugs, that is, between the genuine child and the fake, unreal child. The sober child is a person that the parent likes and makes an effort for. The child who is on drugs is erratic, at times aggressive and self-destructive. Conclusions: The interviewed parents' well-being is perceived as directly related to how their children's lives turn out. The single most important factor in improving the parents' situation is to find a way for their adult child to live their lives without drug problems. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]

Subject terms:

CHILD abuse - ABUSE of older people - PARENTS - ADULT child abuse victims - SELF-destructive behavior - PSYCHOLOGICAL abuse - ADULT-child relationships

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Complementary Index

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Parents Are Unaware of Their Youths' Tobacco Use: Results from the Population Assessment of Tobacco and Health Study.
King, Jessica L.;Merten, Julie W.;Nicksic, Nicole E.
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Journal of School Health Jul2020, Vol. 90 Issue 7, p564 8p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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Handbook of Child and Adolescent Anxiety Disorders [Recurso electrónico] / edited by Dean McKay, Eric A. Storch
LIBRO-E | 2011
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"But All Kids Yell at Their Parents, Don't They?": Social Norms About Child-to-Parent Abuse in Australia.
Simmons, Melanie L.;McEwan, Troy E.;Purcell, Rosemary
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Journal of Family Issues; Aug2019, Vol. 40 Issue 11, p1486-1508, 23p Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos
Child-to-parent abuse has been hampered by a lack of attention to what behaviors are c... más
"But All Kids Yell at Their Parents, Don't They?": Social Norms About Child-to-Parent Abuse in Australia.
Journal of Family Issues; Aug2019, Vol. 40 Issue 11, p1486-1508, 23p
Child-to-parent abuse has been hampered by a lack of attention to what behaviors are commonly perceived as abusive and a poor understanding of when children's behavior stops being difficult, but normative, and becomes abusive. This study investigated what Australian parents and young people perceived as abusive behavior by children toward parents. Convenience samples of (a) parents of young people aged 14 to 25 years (n = 201) and (b) young people aged 14 to 25 years (n = 586) were asked to define at what frequency they believed that 40 child-to-parent behaviors became abusive. Both parents and young people perceived that children could abuse their parents, but young people were more permissive when defining abuse than were parents for behaviors involving physical aggression without injury, financial abuse, humiliation, or intimidation. The findings have implications for child-to-parent abuse measurement, particularly in relation to how coercive and verbally aggressive behavior is (or is not) defined as abusive. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]

Subject terms:

AUSTRALIA - AGGRESSION (Psychology) - CHILDREN'S conduct of life - PSYCHOLOGY of parents - STATISTICAL sampling - SOCIAL norms - VIOLENCE - PARENTS -- Abuse of

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Parent-Child Interaction Therapy [Recurso electrónico] : Second Edition / by Cheryl Bodiford McNeil, Toni L. Hembree-Kigin
LIBRO-E | 2010.
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Parents' experiences of being abused by their adolescent children : an Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis study of Adolescent-to-Parent Violence and Abuse
Clarke, Kerry Rose
Dissertation/ Thesis Dissertation/ Thesis | 01/01/2015 Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos
Background: Adolescent-to-Parent Violence and Abuse (APVA) continues to be one of the ... más
Parents' experiences of being abused by their adolescent children : an Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis study of Adolescent-to-Parent Violence and Abuse
01/01/2015
Background: Adolescent-to-Parent Violence and Abuse (APVA) continues to be one of the most hidden forms of family-abuse, remaining unrecognised at a policy level and under-researched at a theoretical level, especially in the United Kingdom. Although research has started to emerge, much of this has focussed on mapping the nature and extent of the phenomena with limited attention given to parents' lived experiences of parenting in the context of the adolescent child-to-parent abuse dynamic, which this study attempts to address. Given the complexities of accessing parent-victims of APVA, qualitative researchers have employed somewhat innovative methods, though Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis (IPA) as used within the present study has been relatively overlooked having not been previously used in the UK, highlighting the need for additional research from wider perspectives into the area. Aim: With this in mind, the current study aimed to explore the lived experience of parents who describe being violently and/or abused by their adolescent child to gather a richer understanding of how adolescent-to-parent violence and abuse impacts upon the parenting experience. Method: This research employed a qualitative design using semi-structured interviews with 6 parents (5 mothers and 1 father); the majority of whom were in their early to late 40's. Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis (IPA) was used to develop a rich and multi-layered account of participants' experiences. Results: The analysis produced four superordinate themes. These were: 'Not knowing and the search for answers': Needing to understand, "I love him but I don't like him": Facing and avoiding complex emotions, "Like playing chess with the grand master": Parenting amidst abuse and "I won't be defined by fear": Temporality and seeking change. The superordinate themes and corresponding subordinate themes are discussed in relation to the relevant literature. Clinical implications, methodological considerations and directions for future research are also presented. Implications: This research provided insight into the lived experience of being a parent within an APVA dynamic. The research highlighted the challenges faced by parents as they maintain parental responsibility for a child who is perceptibly abusing them and the ways that the current systems and absence of policy serve to maintain this dynamic. It also emphasised the importance of how parents seek to identify causation as a way of negating parental blame and the associated experience of shame which emerged as underpinning wider complex emotions, particularly fear. It also highlighted the need for timely and specific guidance, support and interventions to parents who experience this unique yet increasingly reported form of family-abuse from a Clinical Psychology and wider professional perspective.

Subject terms:

616.85 - parent - child - adolescent - violence - abuse - IPA

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British Library EThOS

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Mental disorders and harmful substance use in children of substance abusing parents: A longitudinal register-based study on a complete birth cohort born in 1991.
Jääskeläinen, Marke;Holmila, Marja;Notkola, Irma‐Leena;Raitasalo, Kirsimarj...
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Drug & Alcohol Review Nov2016, Vol. 35 Issue 6, p728 13p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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Adolescent and Parent Knowledge, Attitudes, and Perceptions of Harm of Household Controlled Medications.
Engster, Stacey A.;Molina, Brooke S. G.;Bogen, Debra L.
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Substance Use & Misuse 2020, Vol. 55 Issue 5, p734 9p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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Child-parent agreement on alcohol-related parenting: Opportunities for prevention of alcohol-related harm.
Shaw, Thérèse;Johnston, Robyn S.;Gilligan, Conor;McBride, Nyanda;Thomas, La...
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Health Promotion Journal of Australia Aug2018, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p123 10p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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Family Profile of Young Offenders Who Abuse Their Parents: A Comparison With General Offenders and Non-Offenders.
Contreras, Lourdes;Cano, Carmen
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Journal of Family Violence. Nov2014, Vol. 29 Issue 8, p901-910. 10p. 3 Charts, 2 Graphs. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos
This study aimed to explore the family profile of adolescent-to-parent abuse cases. Co... más
Family Profile of Young Offenders Who Abuse Their Parents: A Comparison With General Offenders and Non-Offenders.
Journal of Family Violence. Nov2014, Vol. 29 Issue 8, p901-910. 10p. 3 Charts, 2 Graphs.
This study aimed to explore the family profile of adolescent-to-parent abuse cases. Concretely, this paper examines whether or not there is a different family profile of parent-abuse offenders compared with other types of offenders and with non-offender adolescents. The sample included 90 adolescents who were clustered into three groups (parent-abuse offenders, other type of offenders, and non-offender adolescents). Participants completed measures of quality of communication with parents and parents' educational styles. They were also evaluated using a brief interview with questions about family structure. Results indicate offenders who assault their parents have a different family structure and dynamics. Differences were found concerning the type of household, family size, and family incomes. In addition, parent-abuse offenders reported a lower quality of communication with both parents perceiving them as less warm, more rejecting, and less inductive than did the other groups. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]

Subject terms:

AGGRESSION (Psychology) - ANALYSIS of variance - CHI-squared test - COMMUNICATION - COMPARATIVE studies - CORRELATION (Statistics) - FAMILIES - DOMESTIC violence - INTERVIEWING - JUVENILE delinquents - RESEARCH methodology - MULTIVARIATE analysis - PARENT-child relationships - PARENTING - PSYCHOLOGICAL tests - RESEARCH - RESEARCH funding - STATISTICS - DATA analysis - DESCRIPTIVE statistics - SPAIN

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Psychology and Behavioral Sciences Collection

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A Social-Cognitive Investigation of Young Adults Who Abuse Their Parents.
Simmons M;McEwan TE;Purcell R
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Publisher: Sage Publications Country of Publication: United States NLM ID: 8700910 Publication Model: Print-Electronic Cited Medium: Internet ISSN: 1552-6518 (Electronic) Linking ISSN: 08862605 NLM ISO Abbreviation: J Interpers Violence Subsets: MEDLINE Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos
Within the past decade, there has been an increase in research focusing on young peopl... más
A Social-Cognitive Investigation of Young Adults Who Abuse Their Parents.
Publisher: Sage Publications Country of Publication: United States NLM ID: 8700910 Publication Model: Print-Electronic Cited Medium: Internet ISSN: 1552-6518 (Electronic) Linking ISSN: 08862605 NLM ISO Abbreviation: J Interpers Violence Subsets: MEDLINE
Within the past decade, there has been an increase in research focusing on young people who abuse their parents. However, most research has narrowly focused on adolescent children, neglecting to investigate the nature, pattern, and factors related to child-to-parent abuse perpetrated by young adults. This article integrated two complementary social-cognitive theories of aggression to explore factors associated with perpetration of child-to-parent abuse among university students ( N = 435, aged 18-25 years). Participants completed the Abusive Behavior by Children-Indices, a self-report measure that was designed to differentiate abusive and normative child-to-parent behavior. The results highlight that abuse is not limited to adolescent children, as one in seven young adults were categorized as abusive toward a parent over the previous 12 months. Sons were more likely than daughters to report abusing their parents. Specifically, sons disclosed greater rates of father abuse than daughters, but similar rates of mother abuse. Hierarchical logistic regression found that exposure to marital violence, parent-to-child aggression, trait anger, and aggressive scripts were significant predictors of both mother and father abuse. However, other factors related to abuse differed according to which parent was the target of abuse. For instance, male sex was a significant predictor of father abuse, whereas rumination and impulsive emotional regulation were significant predictors of mother abuse. Overall, father abuse was better explained by the model than mother abuse. The results suggest that although factors related to general aggressive behavior may be good predictors for father abuse, additional factors may be needed to explain mother abuse.

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MEDLINE

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Drug Court as an Intervention Point to Affect the Well-Being of Families of Parents with Substance Use Disorders.
Guastaferro, Kate;Guastaferro, Wendy P.;Brown, Jessica Rogers;Holleran, Dav...
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Substance Use & Misuse 2020, Vol. 55 Issue 7, p1068 11p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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A systematic review of combined student- and parent-based programs to prevent alcohol and other drug use among adolescents.
Newton, Nicola C.;Champion, Katrina E.;Slade, Tim;Chapman, Cath;Stapinski, ...
Academic Journal Academic Journal | Drug & Alcohol Review May2017, Vol. 36 Issue 3, p337 15p. Por favor, identifíquese para ver más datos

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