Prevention Science Supplemental Issue Commentary Promoting Healthy Sexual Practices: What We Have Learned from 100 Years of Work

Prevention Science Supplemental Issue Commentary Promoting Healthy Sexual Practices: What We Have... Prev Sci (2014) 15 (Suppl 1):S78–S80 DOI 10.1007/s11121-013-0434-2 Prevention Science Supplemental Issue Commentary Promoting Healthy Sexual Practices: What We Have Learned from 100 Years of Work Deborah M. Capaldi Published online: 7 September 2013 Society for Prevention Research 2013 There are strong theoretical and empirical grounds for predicting (Conduct Problems Prevention Research Group 2013)and that effective family focused interventions to prevent conduct general growth mixture modeling (Kellam et al. 2013); struc- problems and substance use should also prevent sexual risk tural equation and growth modeling examining direct and behaviors. Spoth et al. (2013) considered it a “striking gap” that mediated pathways or indirect effects (Caruthers et al. 2013; no studies could be found that examined the impact of such Spoth et al. 2013); and examination of the practical significance of the effects on the outcomes by examining the relative universal interventions on young-adult sexual risk behavior as mediated by substance use in adolescence. Yet, it is not so reduction rates (in percentages) in health-risking sexual behav- surprising when it is considered what must be accomplished in iors ( Spoth et al. 2013). Note that the Skinner et al. (2013) order to address this question. First, an effective prevention study http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Prevention Science Springer Journals

Prevention Science Supplemental Issue Commentary Promoting Healthy Sexual Practices: What We Have Learned from 100 Years of Work

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Publisher
Springer US
Copyright
Copyright © 2013 by Society for Prevention Research
Subject
Medicine & Public Health; Public Health; Health Psychology; Child and School Psychology
ISSN
1389-4986
eISSN
1573-6695
D.O.I.
10.1007/s11121-013-0434-2
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Prev Sci (2014) 15 (Suppl 1):S78–S80 DOI 10.1007/s11121-013-0434-2 Prevention Science Supplemental Issue Commentary Promoting Healthy Sexual Practices: What We Have Learned from 100 Years of Work Deborah M. Capaldi Published online: 7 September 2013 Society for Prevention Research 2013 There are strong theoretical and empirical grounds for predicting (Conduct Problems Prevention Research Group 2013)and that effective family focused interventions to prevent conduct general growth mixture modeling (Kellam et al. 2013); struc- problems and substance use should also prevent sexual risk tural equation and growth modeling examining direct and behaviors. Spoth et al. (2013) considered it a “striking gap” that mediated pathways or indirect effects (Caruthers et al. 2013; no studies could be found that examined the impact of such Spoth et al. 2013); and examination of the practical significance of the effects on the outcomes by examining the relative universal interventions on young-adult sexual risk behavior as mediated by substance use in adolescence. Yet, it is not so reduction rates (in percentages) in health-risking sexual behav- surprising when it is considered what must be accomplished in iors ( Spoth et al. 2013). Note that the Skinner et al. (2013) order to address this question. First, an effective prevention study

Journal

Prevention ScienceSpringer Journals

Published: Sep 7, 2013

References

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