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Journal of Pediatric Psychology

Kelly E Rea, Lauren F Quast, Mary Gray Stolz, Ronald L Blount
OBJECTIVE: Parents and siblings of children with chronic illnesses are at increased risk for experiencing psychosocial difficulties. Therapeutic recreation camps have become increasingly popular among these families. The current systematic literature review provides a synthesis of research on how these camps impact the parents and siblings of children facing a variety of chronic health conditions. METHODS: Databases searched: PubMed, PsycInfo, SportDISCUS, and Health Source Nursing/Academic Edition...
February 19, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
April Idalski Carcone, Mehedi Hasan, Gwen L Alexander, Ming Dong, Susan Eggly, Kathryn Brogan Hartlieb, Sylvie Naar, Karen MacDonell, Alexander Kotov
Objective: The goal of this research is to develop a machine learning supervised classification model to automatically code clinical encounter transcripts using a behavioral code scheme. Methods: We first evaluated the efficacy of eight state-of-the-art machine learning classification models to recognize patient-provider communication behaviors operationalized by the motivational interviewing framework. Data were collected during the course of a single weight loss intervention session with 37 African American adolescents and their caregivers...
January 29, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Colleen Stiles-Shields, Colleen F Bechtel Driscoll, Joseph R Rausch, Grayson N Holmbeck
Objective: Examine friendship qualities (i.e., control, prosocial skills, positive affect, support, companionship, conflict, help, security, and closeness) and perceived self-efficacy in friendships of children with spina bifida (SB) and chosen peers over time through observed behaviors and self-report. Methods: Families of children with SB (aged 8-15) were asked to invite the child's "best friend" to participate in-home assessment visits; 127 friendship dyads were included in the current study...
January 21, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Michele Tsai Owens, Cynthia Harbeck-Weber, Alexandra Kirsch, Leslie Sim, Michael Zaccariello, Kendra Homan, Philip Fischer
Objective: Adolescents and young adults (AYAs) with postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome (POTS) commonly report cognitive difficulties, though there is limited information regarding the objective measurement of neurocognitive deficits in this population. This study described the rates of subjectively experienced and objectively measured neurocognitive difficulties and explored effects of medications on neurocognitive functioning among AYAs with POTS admitted to an intensive outpatient pain rehabilitation program...
January 12, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
(no author information available yet)
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 11, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Joseph W Tu, Elizabeth B Owens, Stephen P Hinshaw
Objective: To examine whether girls with attention deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) demonstrate positive illusory self-perceptions during adolescence and young adulthood. Methods: We tested, across a 5-year longitudinal span, whether self-perceptions versus external-source ratings were more strongly predictive of young adulthood impairment and depressive symptoms. Participants included an ethnically diverse sample of 140 girls with ADHD and 88 comparison girls, aged 11-18 years (M = 14...
January 11, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Lauren M Fussner, William R Black, Anne Lynch-Jordan, Esi M Morgan, Tracy V Ting, Susmita Kashikar-Zuck
Objective: The current study tested the utility of the PROMIS Pediatric Pain Interference (PPI) in relation to the widely-used Functional Disability Inventory (FDI) in a small-scale clinical trial. Methods: Forty youth with juvenile fibromyalgia (JFM) were randomized to either CBT only or a combined CBT and neuromuscular exercise group (i.e., FIT Teens). Participants completed the PPI and FDI at baseline, post-treatment, and three-month follow-up. Results: The PPI and FDI were significantly correlated at baseline (r = ...
January 11, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Cecelia R Valrie, Rebecca L Kilpatrick, Kristen Alston, Krystal Trout, Rupa Redding-Lallinger, India Sisler, Beng Fuh
Objectives: The current study utilized mHealth technologies that were objective (e.g., sleep actigraphy and pulse oximetry) and time-sensitive (e.g., ecological momentary assessments [EMAs]) to characterize sleep in youth with sickle cell disease (SCD) and investigate the relationships between sleep variables and pain. It also investigated the influence of age on sleep and the sleep-pain relationship. Methods: Eighty-eight youth with SCD (aged 8-17 years) were recruited from three regional pediatric SCD clinics...
January 10, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Jennifer L Lee, Ana Gutierrez-Colina, Rebecca Williamson Lewis, Karen Wasilewski-Masker, Lillian R Meacham, Ann C Mertens, Jordan Gilleland Marchak
Objective: This study aimed to examine the level and predictors of knowledge of late effects risks from childhood cancer treatment in adolescent and young adult (AYA) survivors. Methods: Seventy-three AYAs, aged 14-21, completed measures of knowledge of late effect risks, executive functioning, and responsibility for health self-management. Sixty-seven parents of these AYA survivors (91.7%) also participated. Results: Survivors demonstrated poor knowledge of their unique risks for treatment-related late effects, with a mean accurate knowledge score of 54...
January 8, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Barbara A Morrongiello, Michael Corbett, Stephanie Koutsoulianos, Avianna Foster
Objectives: Research shows that school-aged children are at high risk of pedestrian injury when they cross streets with peers. How peers exert their influence is unknown. Using a fully immersive virtual reality pedestrian environment, this study examined the impact of peers on children's pedestrian behaviors. Methods: 137 children were assigned either to a control, peer observer, or peer-safety or peer-risky modeling condition. Street-crossing behaviors were measured twice (baseline, postbaseline), with group comparisons (control vs...
January 5, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Shaminka N Mangelsdorf, Matthias R Mehl, Jianrong Qiu, Eva Alisic
Objective: In the aftermath of a child injury, children and parents can jointly experience acute stress symptoms. Optimism and self-efficacy might buffer against post-traumatic stress disorder. Knowing that children are innately receptive to parent modeling, we were interested in exploring how parent acute stress, optimism, and self-efficacy might transpire in parent-child interactions and whether any differences existed between mothers and fathers. Methods: We recruited 71 families of seriously injured children who were hospitalized for at least 24 hr...
January 4, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Elizaveta Bourchtein, Joshua M Langberg, Caroline N Cusick, Rosanna P Breaux, Zoe R Smith, Stephen P Becker
Objectives: This study used a multi-informant approach to examine differences in types and rates of technology used by adolescents with and without attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), associations between technology use and sleep/daytime sleepiness, and whether technology use was differentially related to sleep/daytime sleepiness in adolescents with and without ADHD. Methods: Eighth graders with (n = 162) and without (n = 140) ADHD were recruited...
January 4, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Brian D Earp, Joshua T Monrad, Marianne LaFrance, John A Bargh, Lindsey L Cohen, Jennifer A Richeson
Objective: Accurate assessment of pain is central to diagnosis and treatment in healthcare, especially in pediatrics. However, few studies have examined potential biases in adult observer ratings of children's pain. Cohen, Cobb, & Martin (2014. Gender biases in adult ratings of pediatric pain. Children's Health Care, 43, 87-95) reported that adult participants rated a child undergoing a medical procedure as feeling more pain when the child was described as a boy as compared to a girl, suggesting a possible gender bias...
January 4, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Nanette V Lopez, Chih-Hsiang Yang, Britni R Belcher, Gayla Margolin, Genevieve F Dunton
Objective: Longitudinal within-subject (WS) associations of mothers' momentary assessed physical activity (PA) parenting practices were examined with children's objectively measured PA during the same 2-hr time frame. Method: Mother-child dyads (n = 189) completed five ecological momentary assessment (EMA) measurement bursts over 3 years. During each 7-day burst, mothers EMA-reported their past 2 hr PA parenting practices (i.e., encouraging their child to be physically active, taking their child someplace to be physically active), and children (Mage=9...
January 2, 2019: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
William T Riley, April Oh, Will M Aklin, Joel T Sherrill, Dana L Wolff-Hughes, Augie Diana, James A Griffin, Rebecca A Campo
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
December 29, 2018: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Rachel A Kentor, Marisa E Hilliard
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
December 26, 2018: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Cynthia Van Gampelaere, Koen Luyckx, Dimitri M L Van Ryckeghem, Saskia van der Straaten, Jolien Laridaen, Eveline R Goethals, Kristina Casteels, Jesse Vanbesien, Marieke den Brinker, Martine Cools, Liesbet Goubert
Objective: Parents of children with type 1 diabetes (T1D) often experience distress and worries, which may negatively impact their parenting behaviors. The current study investigates parental mindfulness (i.e., an enhanced attention to and awareness of current experiences or present reality) as a resilience mechanism. Using a daily diary approach, the predictive role of parental mindfulness for daily diabetes-related worries was examined, its impact upon protective parenting behaviors, and its buffering role in the relationship between daily worries and protective parenting behaviors...
December 24, 2018: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Colleen Stiles-Shields, Autumn N Crowe, Colleen F Bechtel Driscoll, Diana M Ohanian, Alexa Stern, Elicia Wartman, Adrien M Winning, Q Eileen Wafford, Emily G Lattie, Grayson N Holmbeck
Objective: Behavioral intervention technologies (BITs) stand as a promising delivery mechanism that overcomes multiple condition-specific and access barriers for self-management interventions for adolescents and young adults with spina bifida (AYA-SB). The purpose of the current review was to synthesize the behavioral and self-management intervention literature in conditions that have overlapping symptoms with youth with SB and to develop a model of likely user needs for AYA-SB that promotes self-management...
December 18, 2018: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Wendy Hadley, Christopher Houck, Larry K Brown, Josh S Spitalnick, Mirtha Ferrer, David Barker
Objective: The purpose of the current pilot study was to evaluate the acceptability and preliminary impact of using immersive virtual reality environments (IVREs) paired with a brief emotion regulation and risk reduction intervention (ER + IVRE) relative to this same intervention content paired with role-plays (ER + RP). Methods: Eighty-five adolescents attending middle school (grades 6th-8th; ages 12-15 years) in an urban northeast city were recruited and randomized to ER + IVRE (n = 44) or ER + RP (n = 41) and had complete data...
December 14, 2018: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
Marissa N Baudino, Kaitlyn L Gamwell, Caroline M Roberts, John E Grunow, Noel J Jacobs, Stephen R Gillaspy, Clayton S Edwards, Larry L Mullins, John M Chaney
Objective: The objective of this study is to examine parent and youth appraisals of illness uncertainty as potential serial mediators in the relation between disease severity and youth depressive symptoms in adolescents with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). Methods: Participants were 85 adolescents 13-18 years of age (Mage = 15.75, SD =1.51) with a confirmed diagnosis of IBD (Crohn's disease, 59%; ulcerative colitis, 41%) and a primary caregiver. At a scheduled outpatient visit, caregivers completed a measure of illness uncertainty, while adolescents completed measures of illness uncertainty and depressive symptoms...
December 14, 2018: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
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