International Epidemiology of Child and Adolescent Psychopathology II: Integration and Applications of Dimensional Findings From 44 Societies

Rescorla, Leslie and Ivanova, Masha Y. and Achenbach, Thomas M. and Begovac, Ivan and Chahed, Myriam and Drugli, May Britt and Emerich, Deisy Ribas and Fung, Daniel S. S. and Haider, Mariam and Hansson, Kjell and Hewitt, Nohelia and Jaimes, Stefanny and Larsson, Bo and Maggiolini, Alfio and Marković, Jasminka and Mitrović, Dragan and Moreira, Paulo and Oliveira, João Tiago and Olsson, Martin and Ooi, Yoon Phaik and Petot, Djaouida and Pisa, Cecilia and Pomalima, Rolando and da Rocha, Marina Monzani and Rudan, Vlasta and Sekulić, Slobodan and Shahini, Mimoza and de Mattos Silvares, Edwiges Ferreira and Szirovicza, Lajos and Valverde, José and Vera, Luis Anderssen and Villa, Maria Clara and Viola, Laura and Woo, Bernardine S. C. and Zhang, Eugene Yuqing. (2012) International Epidemiology of Child and Adolescent Psychopathology II: Integration and Applications of Dimensional Findings From 44 Societies. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, 51 (12). pp. 1273-1283.e8.

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Official URL: http://edoc.unibas.ch/48218/

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To build on Achenbach, Rescorla, and Ivanova (2012) by (a) reporting new international findings for parent, teacher, and self-ratings on the Child Behavior Checklist, Youth Self-Report, and Teacher's Report Form; (b) testing the fit of syndrome models to new data from 17 societies, including previously underrepresented regions; (c) testing effects of society, gender, and age in 44 societies by integrating new and previous data; (d) testing cross-society correlations between mean item ratings; (e) describing the construction of multisociety norms; (f) illustrating clinical applications.; Confirmatory factor analyses (CFAs) of parent, teacher, and self-ratings, performed separately for each society; tests of societal, gender, and age effects on dimensional syndrome scales, DSM-oriented scales, Internalizing, Externalizing, and Total Problems scales; tests of agreement between low, medium, and high ratings of problem items across societies.; CFAs supported the tested syndrome models in all societies according to the primary fit index (Root Mean Square Error of Approximation [RMSEA]), but less consistently according to other indices; effect sizes were small-to-medium for societal differences in scale scores, but very small for gender, age, and interactions with society; items received similarly low, medium, or high ratings in different societies; problem scores from 44 societies fit three sets of multisociety norms.; Statistically derived syndrome models fit parent, teacher, and self-ratings when tested individually in all 44 societies according to RMSEAs (but less consistently according to other indices). Small to medium differences in scale scores among societies supported the use of low-, medium-, and high-scoring norms in clinical assessment of individual children.
Faculties and Departments:07 Faculty of Psychology
UniBasel Contributors:Ooi, Yoon Phaik
Item Type:Article, refereed
Article Subtype:Research Article
Note:Publication type according to Uni Basel Research Database: Journal article
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Last Modified:30 Nov 2017 11:27
Deposited On:30 Nov 2017 11:27

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