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Neiderhiser, Jenae M.

Overview
Works: 24 works in 52 publications in 1 language and 1,059 library holdings
Genres: Academic theses 
Roles: Editor, Thesis advisor, Author
Classifications: QH457, 591.15
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Jenae M Neiderhiser
Publications by Jenae M Neiderhiser
Most widely held works by Jenae M Neiderhiser
The relationship code : deciphering genetic and social influences on adolescent development by David Reiss( Book )
10 editions published in 2000 in English and held by 619 libraries worldwide
"The Relationship Code presents a unique theory of genetic influence while highlighting the social processes in the family that are of great importance for adolescents. These ideas, which will refresh our conceptions of psychological development, are based on the analysis of a twelve-year longitudinal study of the influence of both family relationships and genetic factors on adolescent development. The sample consisted of 720 pairs of same-sex adolescent siblings and their parents. The pairs included six different sibling types of differing degrees of biological relationship, from monozygotic twins at one extreme - siblings who are genetically identical - to genetically unrelated step-siblings at the other."--Jacket
Behavioral genetics, a primer by Robert Plomin( Book )
11 editions published between 2013 and 2017 in English and held by 108 libraries worldwide
With its clear and concise presentation, Behavioral Genetics, 7th edition introduces students to the field's underlying principles, defining experiments, ongoing controversies, and most recent discoveries. The text provides students with an understanding of heredity, it's DNA basis, the methods used to discover genetic influence on behavior and identify specific genes. It then examines what is known about genetic influence on cognitive ability, psychopathology, substance abuse, personality, health psychology, and aging. Finally it looks ate the future of the field of Behavioral Genetics and area where some of the most exciting development in the Behavioral sciences are being made. --
Gene-environment interplay in interpersonal relationships across the lifespan by Briana N Horwitz( Book )
9 editions published between 2015 and 2016 in English and held by 31 libraries worldwide
Intriguing new findings on how genes and environments work together through different stages of life take the spotlight in this significant collection. Studies from infancy to late adulthood show both forces as shaping individuals' relationships within family and non-family contexts, and examine how these relationships, in turn, continue to shape the individual. Transitional periods, in which individuals become more autonomous and relationships and personal identities become more complicated, receive special emphasis. In addition, chapters shed light on the extent to which the quantity and quality of genetic and environmental influence may shift across and even within life stages. Included in the coverage: Gene-environment interplay in parenting young children. The sibling relationship as a source of shared environment. Gene-environment transactions in childhood and adolescent problematic peer relationships. Toward a developmentally sensitive and genetically informed perspective on popularity. Spouse, parent, and co-worker: roles and relationships in adulthood. The family system as a unit of clinical care: the role of genetic systems. Behavioral geneticists, clinical psychologists, and family therapists will find in Gene-Environment Interplay in Interpersonal Relationships across the Lifespan a window into current thinking on the subject, new perspectives for understanding clients and cases, and ideas for further study
Family environment and adjustment in adolescence : genetic and environmental influences over time by Jenae M Neiderhiser( Archival Material )
2 editions published in 1994 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
Studying the relationship between quality of prenatal care and substance use in birth mothers by Nikita Nagpal( file )
1 edition published in 2010 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
The current study examined the relation between maternal responsibility toward prenatal care and different types of prenatal substance use. Data were collected from 554 mothers who completed an adoption plan. Prenatal substance use was examined as a predictor of the number of prenatal visits and prenatal vitamin use. Results showed negative relations between factors of responsible maternal prenatal care and substance use during pregnancy. This suggests that there are particular prenatal care behaviors associated with prenatal substance use. It is important to identify behaviors associated with prenatal substance use in pregnant women for future research, as well as intervention and prevention
Birth mother antisocial behavior and child social competence as moderated by adoptive parent-child relationship quality by Rebecca Brusca( file )
1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
The current study used a longitudinal parent-offspring adoption design to examine the effect of birth mother antisocial behavior on toddler social competence and to examine if this association was moderated by the adoptive-parent child relationship. Birth mothers were assessed when the child was 18 months of age. Adoptive mother-child and adoptive father-child relationships and child social competence were assessed when the child was 27 months of age. Regression analyses indicated that birth mother antisocial behavior was not associated with toddler social competence, therefore the adoptive parent-child relationship did not moderate this relationship. However, conflict and closeness within the adoptive mother-child relationship was significantly associated with toddler social competence, as did closeness within the adoptive father-child relationship. Conflict within the adoptive father-child relationship was not predictive of toddler social competence
Friend support and psychological distress in a U.S. adult twin sample ( file )
1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Abstract Friend support is often assumed to exert direct environmental influences on psychological distress, yet the role of both genetic and environmental influences on this association has not been examined. This study investigates whether both genetic and environmental factors explain the link between friend support and psychological distress in adults. The sample was drawn from the Midlife Development in the United States study and included 947 pairs of monozygotic, same‐sex dizygotic (DZ), and opposite‐sex DZ twins. Results showed that genetic influences explain the association between friend support and psychological distress, suggesting that heritable contributions to friend support also shape psychological distress. Interventions focused on psychological distress should consider how individuals' heritable characteristics influence their friend support and psychological distress
Genetic and environmental influences on mothering of adolescents : a comparison of two samples by Jenae M Neiderhiser( Article )
1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
The development of early profiles of temperament : characterization, continuity, and etiology by Charles R Beekman( file )
1 edition published in 2012 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Relationships between parenting and adolescent adjustment over time : genetic and environmental contributions p680-692 by Jenae M Neiderhiser( Article )
1 edition published in 1999 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Adolescents' relationships to siblings and mothers : a multivariate genetic analysis p1248-1259 by Danielle A Bussell( Article )
1 edition published in 1999 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Pubertal maturation as a moderator of genetic and environmental influences on internalizing behavior by Kristine P Marceau( file )
1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Inherited and environmental influences on child physical activity : an adoption study by Grace Davis( file )
1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Child physical activity plays an important role in decreasing risk for obesity, preventing health issues, and improving mental well-being. Both the family environment and heritable factors influence physical activity in childhood; however, few genetically-informed designs have examined the unique contributions of inherited and environmental influences and the interplay between these influences on child physical activity. Using a longitudinal adoption design, the present study examined the inherited (birth mother body mass index [BMI] and physical activity) and environmental (adoptive parent [AP1 and AP2] role modeling and logistical support) influences, as well as environmental moderation effects, on adopted child physical activity at age 9 years (N = 361). At 5 months postpartum, birth mother BMI was assessed using self-reported height and weight. When children were age 9 years, AP role modeling/logistical support of child physical activity was assessed using the Parent Activity Support Scale, and adopted child physical activity was assessed with parent report using a 3-day activity recall. Results showed that birth mother physical activity and AP1 logistical support were significantly associated with adopted child physical activity. Additionally, AP2 logistical support moderated the heritable influence of birth mother physical activity such that at high levels of AP2 logistical support, adopted children of high physical activity birth mothers engaged in higher levels of physical activity compared to adopted children of low physical activity birth mothers. These findings support the influence of inherited and environmental factors on child physical activity and suggest that supportive parenting practices may promote the expression of childrens inherited tendency for physical activity
The moderation of age spacing on the association between maternal differential control and internalizing behaviors by Kristin Nicole Field( file )
1 edition published in 2010 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Previous research on sibling comparison has largely examined the moderating effects of gender, sibling constellation, and age on the association between parental differential control (PDT) and externalizing behaviors. Although not extensively studied, research on internalizing behaviors and PDT have shown that there is an association between internalizing behaviors and maternal differential control. Sibling age spacing as a moderator has not been examined. Using a sample of 720 families from the Non-shared Environment on Adolescent Development (NEAD) project, this study examined sibling age spacing and the association between maternal differential control and internalizing behaviors of siblings. Sibling dyads included in this study were no more than 4 years apart and ranged from 9 to 18 years of age. Both mother and child reports of internalizing behaviors, which are not highly correlated, were examined separately via regression analyses. To examine family composition and twin effects on the association between maternal differential control and internalizing behaviors, step versus non-step and twin versus non-twin sibling dyads were also analyzed. Overall, results supported previous research showing an association between maternal differential control and internalizing behaviors. Sibling age difference did not moderate the association between maternal differential control and internalizing behaviors. This finding, however, could be due to the relatively small age differences seen in the sample
Genetic, hormone, and family environmental influences on the development of adolescent internalizing and externalizing behavior by Kristine P Marceau( file )
1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
The relationship between temperament and anxiety : Maternal representations of infant distress as a moderator by Julia Shaner( file )
1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Background: Children with behavioral inhibition, a type of temperament, are more likely to develop anxiety later in life and are more likely to have parents with anxiety disorders, but the genetic and environmental mechanisms of this relationship are not well understood. Parental representations of themselves and their children have been examined in relation to attachment. However, parental representations have not been studied in relation to the development of anxiety or temperament in children. In addition, parental representations of infant distress, specifically, have not been studied in any published research to date. This study, using an adoption design, examines the genetic relationship between temperament and anxiety by measuring distress to novelty in children and anxiety in birth mothers. Maternal representations of infant distress are also examined for a moderating influence on the relationship between temperament and anxiety. Results: No relationship was found between child distress to novelty and birth mother anxiety. There were significant relationships between adoptive maternal representations of infant distress and child distress to novelty, but these were entirely explained by the interaction between representations of distress (care) and the presence of birth mother anxiety. When there was no birth mother anxiety, adoptive maternal representations of infant distress were not related to child distress to novelty
General psychopathology, parenting, and social dynamics as genetic and environmental influences on the development of co-occurring behavior problems across early childhood by Charles Beekman III( file )
1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Our understanding of how genes and environments work together to influence the development of co-occurring internalizing and externalizing behavior problems in young children can be strengthened with a focus on co-occurrence both within and across genetic and environmental risk mechanisms themselves. To that end, this dissertation uses four studies situated within a biopsychosocial conceptual framework to trace how comorbidity in parental psychopathology and facets of parenting interact to influence the development of internalizing and externalizing behavior problems in young children. The first three studies use a prospective adoption design to tease apart genetic and environmental influences on problem behavior at multiple points in development. Study I tests competing models of psychopathology in birth mothers to account for comorbidity and provide an index of genetic risk for general psychopathology that is used in subsequent studies. Study II investigates how general psychopathology transmitted from birth mothers (a genetic risk) and overreactive parenting (an environmental risk) interact to predict the presence of behavior problems in toddlers. Study III tests for links between general psychopathology and overreactive parenting and trajectories of development of internalizing, externalizing, and co-occurring behavior problems from toddlerhood to middle childhood. Study IV hones in on social influences using dynamic network analysis to link child temperament, social dynamics during peer play, and behavior problems at school entry
The role of genetic relatedness in the maintenance of the sibling relationship from middle adolescence to early adulthood by Molly M Jamison( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 2009 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
 
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Alternative Names
Neiderhiser, J. M.
Languages
English (48)
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