By Ann S. Masten, Norman Garmezy (auth.), Benjamin B. Lahey, Alan E. Kazdin (eds.)
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Extra info for Advances in Clinical Child Psychology
Others argue that severe cases of reproductive casualty are underrepresented in many outcome studies because they are unavailable or can not readily be examined at outcome and hence tend to be excluded from analysis (Stewart, 1983). Sameroff and Chandler, however, did not dismiss the presence of negative outcomes. They observed, as did Pasamanick and Knobloch, that low family socioeconomic status was a powerful factor related to outcome. They concluded from the prospective data that for long-term outcome socioeconomic factors tended to outweigh the effects of initial risk status.
Nonetheless, findings suggest that negative psychosocial factors can be more powerful risk factors than are the early biological complications of pregnancy and birth, although interaction effects appear to be important. Finally, empirical studies provide compelling evidence of the power of SES as a mediator of outcome, suggesting that socioeconomic level can serve as a significant risk factor (if low) or an ameliorating protective factor (if high). 4. Children at Risk for Psychopathology This chapter section scans briefly some of the risk and protective factors associated with three forms of disorder, beginning with delinquency, in which the search for risk factors has had a long and somewhat rewarding history, and proceeding to the more recent studies of children at risk for schizophrenia and affective disorder.
Some of these data are derived from comparison groups used in other risk studies of psychopathology in which the index children were the offspring of schizophrenic parents. Dysfunctions in attention and interpersonal exchange are noted in RISK, VULNERABILITY, AND PROTECTIVE FACTORS 33 these children at high risk for depression. Difficulties with siblings and peers are reported, as are early signs of affective disturbance in these children, but the proportions of children showing such prodromal signs vary widely from study to study.
Advances in Clinical Child Psychology by Ann S. Masten, Norman Garmezy (auth.), Benjamin B. Lahey, Alan E. Kazdin (eds.)