By Heather Siddons, Sandra Lancaster
Offers a entire assessment of chosen Australian reports behavior ed during the last two decades that experience used the kid Behaviour record. Discusses suitability of the CBCL issue constitution and normative info in Australian samples; use of CBCL as a diagnostic instrument for nervousness sickness, ADHD and different behavioural disturbances.
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Additional info for An Overview of the Use of the Child Behavior Checklist within Australia: Report
This section reports Australian research findings regarding factors that are potentially associated with assessment of child and adolescent behavioral and emotional problems. , 1997). 0 times if the young person had clinically significant attention problems. Table 8. , 1997). 2 Parental Mental Health Najman, Williams, Nikles et al. (2001) attempted to examine potential biases in maternal reports of child behavioral and emotional problems. Prior research has suggested that maternal reports of child behavioral problems are influenced by the mothers’ mental state.
Stewart, G. , & Rey, J. M. (1990). Extraction of depression scores in adolescents from a general purpose behavior checklist. Journal of Affective Disorders, 18, 105-112. Heubeck, B. G. (2000). Cross-cultural generalizability of CBCL syndromes across three continents: From the USA and Holland to Australia. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 28, 439-450. , Barrett, P. , Dadds, M. , & Shortt, A. (1999). The Diagnostic Interview Schedule for Children, Adolescents, and Parents: Initial reliability and validity data.
41). 38). 09). Rey et al. (1992) reported no direct impact of child gender or age on parent-child agreement. Only one age-gender interaction emerged, whereby parent-child agreement was stronger for older boys than younger boys. 4 Conclusions Important findings, which emulate results from international research, have emerged in Australian studies examining cross informant stability. Most importantly are the differences between parent and child reports. In both community and clinical populations, children and adolescents (irrespective of gender) report significantly higher levels of internalising problems than mothers, fathers and teachers.