Parenting a Young Child with Conduct Problems: New Insights Using Qualitative Methods; C. Webster-Stratton. Community-based Residential Treatment for Adolescents with Conduct Disorder; P. Chamberlain. Stresscoping Model of Adolescent Substance Use; T.A. Wills, M. Filer. Race, Ethnicity and Children's Peer Relations; S.L. Foster, et al. Childhood Neuromotor Soft Signs, Behavior Problems, and Adult Psychopathology; C.S. Neumann, E.F. Walker. Students with ADHD and Their Teachers: Implications of a Goodness-of-Fit Perspective; R.W. Greene. A Psychosocial Model of Children's Health Status; M.J. Bonner, J.W. Finney. New Directions in Behavioral Family Intervention with Children; M.R. Sanders. Emerging Trends in Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services; D.P. Oswald, N.N. Singh. Index.
As in past volumes, the current volume of Advances in Clinical Child Psychology strives for a broad range of timely topics on the study and treatment of children, adolescents, and families. Volume 18 includes a new array of contributions covering issues pertaining to treatment, etiol ogy, and psychosocial context. The first two contributions address conduct problems. Using quali tative research methods, Webster-Stratton and Spitzer take a unique look at what it is like to be a parent of a young child with conduct problems as well as what it is like to be a participant in a parent training program. Chamberlain presents research on residential and foster-care treatment for adolescents with conduct disorder. As these chapters well reflect, Webster-Stratton, Spitzer, and Chamberlain are all veterans of programmatic research on treatment of child and adolescent conduct problems. Wills and Filer describe an emerging stress-coping model that has been applied to adolescent substance use and is empirically well justi fied. This model has implications for furthering intervention strategies as well as enhancing our scientific understanding of adolescents and the development of substance abuse. Foster, Martinez, and Kulberg confront the issue that researchers face pertaining to race and ethnicity as it relates to our understanding of peer relations. This chapter addresses some of the measurement and conceptual challenges relative to assessing ethnic variables and relating these to social cognitions of peers, friendship patterns, and peer accep tance.
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