Parental Communication of Responsiveness and Control as Predictors of Adolescents' Emotional and Behavioral Resilience in Families with Alcoholic versus Nonalcoholic Parents
Human Communication Research
Interactions between parents and children establish norms for managing emotions and behavior, which are markers of resilience. This study examines how features of interpersonal communication between parents and children facilitate the resilience of children of alcoholic parents versus nonalcoholic parents. Parent–adolescent dyads (30 families of alcoholics, 30 families of nonalcoholics) were invited to participate in two videotaped interactions, which were then rated for parental responsiveness and control and adolescent emotion regulation and behavioral impulsivity. Parental responsiveness was positively associated with emotion regulation, and parental control was negatively associated with emotion regulation and positively associated with impulsivity. Moderation analyses point to several notable differences in the effects for alcoholic versus nonalcoholic families.
Marie Haverfield and Jennifer Theiss. "Parental Communication of Responsiveness and Control as Predictors of Adolescents' Emotional and Behavioral Resilience in Families with Alcoholic versus Nonalcoholic Parents" Human Communication Research (2017): 214-236. https://doi.org/10.1111/hcre.12102
This is the Authors' Submitted Manuscript for an article that appeared in the Human Communication Research. The publisher's Version of Record is available at: https://doi.org/10.1111/hcre.12102
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