Journal of Adolescence
Papers 3382
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#1Daniel B. LeeH-Index: 5
#2Hsing Fang Hsieh (UM: University of Michigan)H-Index: 8
Last. Marc A. Zimmerman (UM: University of Michigan)H-Index: 65
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Abstract Introduction Exposure to violence is a risk factor for firearm carriage. Youth exposed to violence also have difficulty envisioning positive future outcomes (e.g., educational outcomes), which can increase the likelihood of firearm carriage over time. Researchers, however, have not yet examined whether changes in exposure to violence over time can influence the developmental trajectories of firearm carriage. To address this gap, we (1) examined the longitudinal association between expos...
#1Jeremy W. Luk (USU: Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences)
#2Elizabeth O. Parker (Seattle Children's Research Institute)
Last. Carolyn A. McCarty (Seattle Children's Research Institute)H-Index: 30
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Abstract Introduction To test whether sexual minority males and females report lower satisfaction with primary care providers and lower health self-efficacy relative to heterosexual males and females. Methods Data from 535 adolescents who participated in one of two randomized clinical trials conducted in a primary care setting were analyzed. Multiple linear regressions controlling for demographic characteristics and treatment condition were used to examine sexual attraction differences in indica...
#1Mengqian Shen (Purdue University)
#2Urip PurwonoH-Index: 9
Last. Doran C. French (Purdue University)H-Index: 23
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#1Chelom Eastwood Leavitt (BYU: Brigham Young University)H-Index: 5
#2David B. Allsop (BYU: Brigham Young University)H-Index: 2
Last. Matthew T. Saxey (BYU: Brigham Young University)
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Abstract Introduction Using an online survey, we evaluated how adolescent trait and state mindfulness was associated with positive adolescent outcomes in non-sexually active and sexually active adolescents. Additionally, we evaluated a newly developed measure, the Sexual Mindfulness Measure (SMM), with adolescents. Methods We asked 2000 U.S. adolescents (half boys/girls; 1/3 low, medium, and high incomes) aged 13–18 (one group 13–15, another 16–18) about trait mindfulness, sexual state mindfulne...
#1M. Elizabeth Zinn (UM: University of Michigan)
#2Edward D. Huntley (UM: University of Michigan)H-Index: 8
Last. Daniel P. Keating (UM: University of Michigan)H-Index: 29
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Abstract Introduction Early life adversity (ELA) can result in negative behavioral outcomes, including internalizing and externalizing problems. Evidence suggests that adolescence is a critical developmental period for processing ELA. Identity formation, which is crucial to this developmental period, may moderate the effect between ELA and these problems. One potential moderating variable associated with identity formation is the latent construct Prospective Self, comprised of future-oriented at...
#1Sarah R. Meyer (Columbia University)H-Index: 3
#2Gary YuH-Index: 3
Last. Lindsay Stark (WashU: Washington University in St. Louis)H-Index: 2
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Abstract Introduction Refugee adolescents living in camps and settlements in low and middle-income countries are a vulnerable population who face protection and psychosocial risks. This study explores prevalence of child labor amongst adolescent refugees from South Sudan in two refugee settlements in Uganda, to understand impacts of child labor on mental health outcomes, and examines the influence of sex on these impacts. Methods Surveys were conducted in Adjumani and Kiryandongo refugee settlem...
#1Janet T. Y. Leung (PolyU: Hong Kong Polytechnic University)H-Index: 9
Abstract Introduction There is a dearth of research on examining the longitudinal effects of cultural family processes on adolescent hopelessness, and the mechanisms through which the effects happen. Hence, the present study examined the relationship among parental (paternal and maternal) sacrifices, filial piety and adolescent hopelessness in the Chinese context. Methods The study was based on a three-wave longitudinal data from a sample of 1569 Chinese adolescents (Time 1: mean age = 13.15 ± ....
#1Kelly M. Tu (UIUC: University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign)H-Index: 11
#2Tianying Cai (UIUC: University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign)
Last. Xiaomei Li (UIUC: University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign)
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Abstract Introduction How youth cope with academic challenges has important implications for their academic outcomes. The contributions of parental involvement have been relatively well-established; however, few, if any studies have investigated the role of parental socialization of academic coping (i.e., coping suggestions) in shaping youth coping with academic challenges. Methods Using a community sample from the United States, we utilized a multi-informant, longitudinal design to investigate ...
#1Carly D. Miron (UPenn: University of Pennsylvania)
#2Emma Satlof‐Bedrick (UPenn: University of Pennsylvania)
Last. Rebecca Waller (UPenn: University of Pennsylvania)H-Index: 2
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Abstract Introduction Youth with callous-unemotional (CU) traits show severe and chronic forms of antisocial behavior, as well as deficits in socioaffiliative processes, such as empathy, guilt, and prosocial behavior. Adolescence represents a critical developmental window when these socioaffiliative processes can help to deepen the strength of supportive peer friendships. However, few studies have explored the relationship between CU traits and friendship quality during adolescence. In the curre...
Top fields of study
Developmental psychology
Poison control
Suicide prevention
Clinical psychology
Social psychology