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Adolescent attachments to parents and peers in relation to aspects of psychological well-being and social competence : a meta-analysis

Author: Lucas O Bossard
Publisher: Wheaton, IL : Wheaton College Graduate School, 2005.
Dissertation: Psy. D. Wheaton College Graduate School 2005
Edition/Format:   Thesis/dissertation : Document : Thesis/dissertation : Manuscript : eBook   Archival Material   Computer File : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
The premise of attachment theory, as described by John Bowlby (1982), is that the security ofthe early child-parent bond serves as a basis for an attachment orientation in interpersonal relationships across the life span. While the impact of attachment during infancy and early childhood has been well documented, researchers have only recently extended the assessment of attachment and internal working models into  Read more...
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Additional Physical Format: Microfiche version:
Bossard, Lucas O.
Adolescent attachments to parents and peers in relation to aspects of psychological well-being and social competence.
2005
(OCoLC)469741303
Material Type: Document, Thesis/dissertation, Manuscript, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File, Archival Material
All Authors / Contributors: Lucas O Bossard
OCLC Number: 635612950
Notes: Abstract.
Description: 1 online resource (76 leaves)
Other Titles: Attachment and adolescent psychosocial well-being
Adolescents attachments to parents and peers ...
Responsibility: by Lucas O. Bossard.

Abstract:

The premise of attachment theory, as described by John Bowlby (1982), is that the security ofthe early child-parent bond serves as a basis for an attachment orientation in interpersonal relationships across the life span. While the impact of attachment during infancy and early childhood has been well documented, researchers have only recently extended the assessment of attachment and internal working models into other stages of life. The study of attachment in adolescence is one extension ofthe attachment literature that has received increasing attention in recent years. Given the nature of attachment theory and its emphasis on "internal working models," this study investigated and distinguished the ways in which the adolescent's perceived parental and peer attachments are associated with psychological well-being and social competence. Using meta-analytic procedures, the associations of attachments to parents and peers with adolescent psychological well-being and social competence were displayed. However, the strength of association differed depending on the correlation being analyzed. Adolescent psychological well-being was more strongly associated with parental attachment when compared to peer attachment. However, adolescent social competence was more strongly associated with peer attachment when compared to parental attachment. Results supported attachment theories, suggesting that adolescents' dyadic-parental and peer relationships strongly influence their internal views ofthe world, which are strongly associated with their psychological well-being and ability to relate to others. Future research should implement an experimental design that can test the causality of the proposed model.

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