Relationship Processes and Resilience in Children with Incarcerated Parents. Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development (MONO)

  • ID: 4541438
  • Book
  • 316 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Children with incarcerated parents are at risk for a variety of problematic outcomes, yet research has rarely examined protective factors or resilience processes that might mitigate such risk in this population. In this volume, we present findings from fi ve new studies that focus on child– or family–level resilience processes in children with parents currently or recently incarcerated in jail or prison. In the fi rst study, empathic responding is examined as a protective factor against aggressive peer relations for 210 elementary school age children of incarcerated parents. The second study further examines socially aggressive behaviors with peers, with a focus on teasing and bullying, in a sample of 61 children of incarcerated mothers. Emotion regulation is examined as a possible protective factor. The third study contrasts children s placement with maternal grandmothers versus other caregivers in a sample of 138 mothers incarcerated in a medium security state prison. The relation between a history of positive attachments between mothers and grandmothers and the current cocaregiving alliance are of particular interest. The fourth study examines coparenting communication in depth on the basis of observations of 13 families with young children whose mothers were recently released from jail. Finally, in the fi fth study, the proximal impacts of a parent management training intervention on individual functioning and family relationships are investigated in a diverse sample of 359 imprisoned mothers and fathers. Taken together, these studies further our understanding of resilience processes in children of incarcerated parents and their families and set the groundwork for further research on child development and family resilience within the context of parental involvement in the criminal justice system.

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I. INTRODUCTION AND CONCEPTUAL FRAMEWORKJulie Poehlmann and J. Mark Eddy

II. EMPATHY AS A PROTECTIVE FACTOR FOR CHILDREN WITH INCARCERATED PARENTSDanielle H. Dallaire and Janice L. Zeman

III. TEASING, BULLYING, AND EMOTION REGULATION IN CHILDREN OF INCARCERATED MOTHERSBarbara J. Myers, Virginia H. Mackintosh, Maria I. Kuznetsova, Geri M. Lotze, Al M. Best, and Neeraja Ravindran

IV. ATTACHMENT REPRESENTATIONS OF IMPRISONED MOTHERS AS RELATED TO CHILD CONTACT AND THE CAREGIVING ALLIANCE: THE MODERATING EFFECT OF CHILDREN S PLACEMENT WITH MATERNAL GRANDMOTHERSAnn Booker Loper and Caitlin Novero Clarke

V. TRIADIC INTERACTIONS IN MOTHER GRANDMOTHER COPARENTING SYSTEMS FOLLOWING MATERNAL RELEASE FROM JAILJames P. McHale, Selin Salman, Anne Strozier, and Dawn K. Cecil

VI. A RANDOMIZED CONTROLLED TRIAL OF A PARENT MANAGEMENT TRAINING PROGRAM FOR INCARCERATED PARENTS: PROXIMAL IMPACTSJ. Mark Eddy, Charles R. Martinez Jr., and Bert Burraston

VII. SCIENTIFIC AND PRACTICAL IMPLICATIONSJulie Poehlmann

REFERENCES

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

CONTRIBUTORS

STATEMENT OF EDITORIAL POLICY

SUBJECT INDEX

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Julie Poehlmann
J. M. Eddy
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