The longitudinal effects of parental monitoring and self-control on depression in Korean adolescents: A multivariate latent growth approach

The longitudinal effects of parental monitoring and self-control on depression in Korean... 1 Introduction</h5> Depressive symptoms among adolescents are a significant health problem worldwide. Recent research conducted in the U.S. estimates that 20–40% of American adolescents report experiencing depressive symptoms ( Peterson, Compas, & Brooks-Gunn, 1992; Repetto, Zimmerman, & Caldwell, 2004 ). According to surveys on the prevalence of depressive symptoms in Korean adolescents, almost 40% of middle school and high school students have experienced probable depressive symptoms, and 21.2% have experienced definite depressive symptoms ( Cho et al., 2001 ). Depression is one of the major predictors of suicide, and is highly related to other problems of maladjustment such as low self-esteem and self-efficacy ( Kerr & Stattin, 2000 ), behavioral problems ( Needham, 2007 ), and poor academic performance ( Jacobson & Crockett, 2000 ). Adolescent depression is a serious problem and has been a major focus for adolescent mental health literature.</P>Depression has been believed to change during the course of development, and longitudinal studies have examined these changes empirically ( Cho, 2009; Garber, Keiley, & Martin, 2002; Kim & Cicchetti, 2006 ). However, these developmental changes may vary across individuals, and the change pattern of depression can be better understood by identifying the factors that explain these http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Children and Youth Services Review Elsevier

The longitudinal effects of parental monitoring and self-control on depression in Korean adolescents: A multivariate latent growth approach

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Publisher
Elsevier
Copyright
Copyright © 2013 Elsevier Ltd
ISSN
0190-7409
eISSN
1873-7765
D.O.I.
10.1016/j.childyouth.2013.05.004
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

1 Introduction</h5> Depressive symptoms among adolescents are a significant health problem worldwide. Recent research conducted in the U.S. estimates that 20–40% of American adolescents report experiencing depressive symptoms ( Peterson, Compas, & Brooks-Gunn, 1992; Repetto, Zimmerman, & Caldwell, 2004 ). According to surveys on the prevalence of depressive symptoms in Korean adolescents, almost 40% of middle school and high school students have experienced probable depressive symptoms, and 21.2% have experienced definite depressive symptoms ( Cho et al., 2001 ). Depression is one of the major predictors of suicide, and is highly related to other problems of maladjustment such as low self-esteem and self-efficacy ( Kerr & Stattin, 2000 ), behavioral problems ( Needham, 2007 ), and poor academic performance ( Jacobson & Crockett, 2000 ). Adolescent depression is a serious problem and has been a major focus for adolescent mental health literature.</P>Depression has been believed to change during the course of development, and longitudinal studies have examined these changes empirically ( Cho, 2009; Garber, Keiley, & Martin, 2002; Kim & Cicchetti, 2006 ). However, these developmental changes may vary across individuals, and the change pattern of depression can be better understood by identifying the factors that explain these

Journal

Children and Youth Services ReviewElsevier

Published: Sep 1, 2013

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