Parental Stress and Early Child Development
Robin Panneton (Hrsg.), Kirby Deater-Deckard (Hrsg.)
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Theoretische Psychologie
This book examines the complex impact of parenting stress and the effects of its transmission on young children’s development and well-being (e.g., emotion self-regulation; executive functioning; maltreatment; future parenting practices). It analyzes current findings on acute and chronic psychological and socioeconomic stressors affecting parents, including those associated with poverty and cultural disparities, pregnancy and motherhood, and caring for children with developmental disabilities. Contributors explore how parental stress affects cognitive, affective, behavioral, and neurological development in children while pinpointing core adaptation, resilience, and coping skills parents need to reduce abusive and other negative behaviors and promote optimal outcomes in their children. These nuanced bidirectional perspectives on parent/child dynamics aim to inform clinical strategies and future research targeting parental stress and its cyclical impact on subsequent generations.
Included in the coverage:
- Parental stress and child temperament.
- How social structure and culture shape parental strain and the well-being of parents and children.
- The stress of parenting children with developmental disabilities.
- Consequences and mechanisms of child maltreatment and the implications for parenting.
- How being mothered affects the development of mothering.
- Prenatal maternal stress and psychobiological development during childhood.
Poverty and parenting stress, Executive function in infants, Self-regulation in infants, Stress during pregnancy, Prenatal and postnatal stress, Child and infant wellbeing, Infant physiology, Paternal depression and anxiety, Infant and child development, Household chaos Maternal depression and anxiety, Child psychopathology, Emotion regulation in infants, Prenatal/fetal programming, Child and infant aggression, Child maltreatment, Infant development, Fetal development, Parenting efficacy, Childhood poverty, Infant epigenetics