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Adolescent Positivity and Future Orientation, Parental Psychological Control, and Young Adult Internalising Behaviours during COVID-19 in Nine Countries
Skinner, Ann T.1; Çiftçi, Leyla2; Jones, Sierra3; Klotz, Eva4; Ondrušková, Tamara5; Lansford, Jennifer E.1; Alampay, Liane Peña6; Al-Hassan, Suha M.7; Bacchini, Dario8; Bornstein, Marc H.9,10,11; Chang, Lei12; Deater-Deckard, Kirby13; Giunta, Laura Di14; Dodge, Kenneth A.1; Gurdal, Sevtap15; Liu, Qin16; Long, Qian17; Oburu, Paul18; Pastorelli, Concetta14; Sorbring, Emma15; Tapanya, Sombat19; Steinberg, Laurence20,21; Tirado, Liliana Maria Uribe22; Yotanyamaneewong, Saengduean23
2022-02-01
Source PublicationSocial Sciences
ISSN2076-0760
Volume11Issue:2
Abstract

The COVID-19 pandemic disrupted many young adults’ lives educationally, economically, and personally. This study investigated associations between COVID-19-related disruption and perception of increases in internalising symptoms among young adults and whether these associations were moderated by earlier measures of adolescent positivity and future orientation and parental psychological control. Participants included 1329 adolescents at Time 1, and 810 of those participants as young adults (M age = 20, 50.4% female) at Time 2 from 9 countries (China, Colombia, Italy, Jordan, Kenya, the Philip-pines, Sweden, Thailand, and the United States). Drawing from a larger longitudinal study of adolescent risk taking and young adult competence, this study controlled for earlier levels of internalising symp-toms during adolescence in examining these associations. Higher levels of adolescent positivity and future orientation as well as parent psychological control during late adolescence helped protect young adults from sharper perceived increases in anxiety and depression during the first nine months of wide-spread pandemic lockdowns in all nine countries. Findings are discussed in terms of how families in the 21st century can foster greater resilience during and after adolescence when faced with community-wide stressors, and the results provide new information about how psychological control may play a protective role during times of significant community-wide threats to personal health and welfare.

Keyword21st Century Adolescence Covid-19 Internalising Parenting
DOI10.3390/socsci11020075
URLView the original
Indexed ByESCI
Language英語English
WOS Research AreaSocial Sciences - Other Topics
WOS SubjectSocial Sciences, Interdisciplinary
WOS IDWOS:000762610700001
Scopus ID2-s2.0-85124941884
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Citation statistics
Cited Times [WOS]:2   [WOS Record]     [Related Records in WOS]
Document TypeJournal article
CollectionDEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY
Corresponding AuthorSkinner, Ann T.
Affiliation1.Center for Child and Family Policy, Duke University, Durham, 27708, United States
2.Institute for Psychotherapy, Medical School Berlin, Berlin, 14197, Germany
3.Department of Psychology, Duke University, Durham, 27708, United States
4.Clinical Psychology, Utrecht University, Utrecht, 3584 CS, Netherlands
5.Division of Psychiatry, University College London, London, W1T 7NF, United Kingdom
6.Department of Psychology, Ateneo de Manila University, Quezon City, 1008, Philippines
7.Department of Special Education, Hashemite University, Zarqa, 13110, Jordan
8.Department of Humanistic Studies, University of Naples “Federico II”, Naples, 80127, Italy
9.Eunice Kennedy Shriver, National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, Bethesda, 20810, United States
10.UNICEF, New York, 10001, United States
11.Institute for Fiscal Studies, London, WC2R 2PP, United Kingdom
12.Department of Psychology, University of Macau, 999078, Macao
13.Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, 01002, United States
14.Department of Psychology, Università di Roma, La Sapienza, Rome, 00017, Italy
15.Centre for Child and Youth Studies, University West, Trollhättan, 46131, Sweden
16.Maternal and Child Health, School of Public Health and Management, Chongqing Medical University, Chongqing, 400016, China
17.Global Health Research Center, Duke Kunshan University, Kunshan, 215300, China
18.Department of Psychology, Maseno University, Maseno, 879-6112, Kenya
19.Peace Culture Foundation, Chiang Mai, 50000, Thailand
20.Department of Psychology, Temple University, Philadelphia, 19019, United States
21.Department of Psychology, King Abdulaziz University, Jeddah, 22230, Saudi Arabia
22.Department of Psychology, Universidad de San Buenaventura, Medellín, 050001, Colombia
23.Department of Psychology, Chiang Mai University, Chiang Mai, 50000, Thailand
Recommended Citation
GB/T 7714
Skinner, Ann T.,Çiftçi, Leyla,Jones, Sierra,et al. Adolescent Positivity and Future Orientation, Parental Psychological Control, and Young Adult Internalising Behaviours during COVID-19 in Nine Countries[J]. Social Sciences,2022,11(2).
APA Skinner, Ann T..,Çiftçi, Leyla.,Jones, Sierra.,Klotz, Eva.,Ondrušková, Tamara.,Lansford, Jennifer E..,Alampay, Liane Peña.,Al-Hassan, Suha M..,Bacchini, Dario.,Bornstein, Marc H..,Chang, Lei.,Deater-Deckard, Kirby.,Giunta, Laura Di.,Dodge, Kenneth A..,Gurdal, Sevtap.,Liu, Qin.,Long, Qian.,Oburu, Paul.,Pastorelli, Concetta.,...&Yotanyamaneewong, Saengduean.(2022).Adolescent Positivity and Future Orientation, Parental Psychological Control, and Young Adult Internalising Behaviours during COVID-19 in Nine Countries.Social Sciences,11(2).
MLA Skinner, Ann T.,et al."Adolescent Positivity and Future Orientation, Parental Psychological Control, and Young Adult Internalising Behaviours during COVID-19 in Nine Countries".Social Sciences 11.2(2022).
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