Showing posts with label Parenting. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Parenting. Show all posts

Monday, June 20, 2022

Parent-Child Relationship Scale CPRS Review

 


Scale name: Parent-Child Relationship Scale CPRS

Scale overview: The Parent-Child Relationship Scale (CPRS) is a 15-item parent self-report rating of relational conflict and closeness.

Response Type: Items are rated on a scale of applicability from 1 to 5. Instructions and number terms are as follows.

Each items uses the same five point scale.

Please assign the following values to each response:

1 = definitely does not apply

2 = not really

3 = neutral, not sure

4 = applies somewhat

5 = definitively applies

Subscales = 2

    Conflict 8-items: 2, 4, 8, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14

    Closeness 7- items: 1, 3, 5, 6, 7, 9, 15

Sample Scale items

I share an affectionate, warm relationship with my child.

My child and I always seem to be struggling with each other.

Scale statistics

See Table 2 of the article below for means and standard deviations for mothers and fathers relationship ratings with boys and girls on each subscale at both time periods of age 54 months and first grade.

Reliability:

Internal consistency was assessed using Cronbach's alpha. Separate values were reported for mothers and fathers at two times: 54 months and first grade.

Conflict subscale: Maternal: @54 m and first grade = .84. Paternal: @54m = .90, @ Grade 1 = .78

Closeness subscale: Maternal @54m = .69, @ Grade 1 = .64. Paternal @54m = .72, @ Grade 1 = .74

The relationship between the subscales was low, r = .16.

 

Validity:

See the article for details. The authors obtained ratings of observed interactions. Also, there are correlations between subscale scores and the Child Behavior Checklist and the Social Skills Rating System.

 

Availability:

Primary contact: Kate Driscoll PhD Katherine.driscoll@childrensharvard.edu

The scale https://www.frpn.org/asset/measures-father-child-relationship-quality

The article about the scale:  https://education.virginia.edu/sites/default/files/uploads/resourceLibrary/Mothers_and_Fathers_Perceptions_%28Driscoll_Pianta%29.pdf

Cite this post

Sutton, G. W. (2022, June 20). The Parent-Child Relationship Scale (CPRS) review. Assessment, Statistics, and Research. Retrieved from

Reference article for the scale

Driscoll, K., & Pianta, R. C.  (2011). Mothers' and fathers' perceptions of conflict and closeness in parent-child relationships during early childhood.  Journal of Early Childhood and Infant Psychology, 7, 1-24.

 

Reference for using scales in research:

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Reference for clinicians on understanding assessment

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Test Resource Link:  A – Z Test Index

  

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Saturday, June 18, 2022

Father-Daughter Relationship Scale

 


Scale name: Father Daughter Relationship Scale

Scale overview: The Father-Daughter Relationship Scale is a 9-item scale of perceived closeness, which was studied in a sample of young women.

Authors: Jennie Brown, Laura Thompson, David Trafimow

Response Type: All items are rated on a scale of 4 to 7 values depending on the questions about time or closeness.

Subscales = 2

Closeness = 4 items

Time together = 5 items

Sample: One sample of mostly Euro-American or Hispanic American women between age 17 and 25.

Reliability: Cronbach’s alpha = .89

Validity: Factor analysis reported.

 

Availability: See Appendix A, p. 214.

 

Reference for the scale

Brown, J., Thompson, L. A., & Trafimow, D. (2002). The father-daughter relationship rating scale. Psychological Reports90(1), 212–214. https://doi.org/10.2466/PR0.90.1.212-214

 

Reference for using scales in research:

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Reference for clinicians on understanding assessment


 Buy Applied Statistics for Counselors


GOOGLE BOOKS

 AMAZON

  


 

Resource Link:  A – Z Test Index

 

 

Links to Connections

Checkout My Website   www.suttong.com

  

See my Books

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  GOOGLE STORE

 

FOLLOW me on

   FACEBOOK   Geoff W. Sutton  

  

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Read published articles:

 

  Academia   Geoff W Sutton   

 

  ResearchGate   Geoffrey W Sutton 

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Wednesday, April 6, 2022

Faith Situations Questionnaire FSQ

 



Scale name: Faith Situations Questionnaire FSQ

Scale overview: Caregivers provide information about the presence and severity of 19 child behavior problems in faith situations. Scores may be compared to norms for children age 5-12.

Authors: Hathaway, Douglas, & Grabowski

Response Type: Raters answer each item as present or absent and if present, the item is rated on a 9-point scale where 9 = the highest severe rating.

Sample items:

Instructions: Does your child present any problems with compliance to instructions, commands, or rules for you in any of these situations? If so, please circle the word Yes and then circle a number beside that situation that describes how severe the problem is for you. If your child is not a problem in a situation, circle No and go on to the next situation on the form.              

When saying prayers

During a religious instruction class, such as Sunday school, catechism or Hebrew school

Psychometrics: The FSQ sample was similar to the 2000 US census data for gender and race. They also included the percentage of Christian groups to match the census data.

Reliability: Cronbach’s alpha of .92 for the normative sample (n = 249) of children ages 5-12

Validity: The article below includes useful information showing appropriate correlations with ADHD and ODD symptoms.

Availability: See the article for a copy.

Permissions: The scale may be copied for clinical use.

 

Reference

Hathaway, W. L., Douglas, D., & Grabowski, K. (2003). Faith Situations Questionnaire: Childhood normative data. Journal of Psychology and Christianity, 22, 141–154.

Reference for using scales in research:

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Reference for clinicians on understanding assessment

Buy Applied Statistics for Counselors

 

GOOGLE BOOKS

 

AMAZON

  


 





 

Resource Link:  A – Z Test Index

 

A reference for Christian parenting

AMAZON                GOOGLE eBOOK



 

 

 









Links to Connections

Checkout My Website   www.suttong.com

  

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Read published articles:

 

  Academia   Geoff W Sutton   

 

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Thursday, March 4, 2021

Positive Home Integration Scale (PHIS) (Foster Homes)

Scale name: Positive Home Integration Scale (PHIS)

Scale overview

The PHIS is a 9-item Likert-type rating scale.

“This article introduces a youth-reported measure (Essential Youth Experiences [EYE]) developed to assess the experiences of foster youth in their home environment and their critical relationships across a number of service systems.” (From the Abstract)

Author(s) Kothari, Brianne H., McBeath, Bowen, Bank, Lew, Sorenson, Paul, Waid, Jeff, & Webb, Sara Jade. (2018

Items = 9

Response Type

Ratings from 1 to 10 with two anchors (they vary with the item) and a midrange label (somewhat).

Subscales

None identified in the PsycTESTS source.

Sample item

To what extent do you feel that you are treated with kindness in your (foster) home?

 Reliability & Validity

See the article reference for psychometric properties.

 Availability

The full set of 9 items with the 10-point descriptive labels can be found in the PsycTESTS reference below.

 Permissions -- if identified

Test content may be reproduced and used for non-commercial research and educational purposes without seeking written permission. Distribution must be controlled, meaning only to the participants engaged in the research or enrolled in the educational activity. Any other type of reproduction or distribution of test content is not authorized without written permission from the author and publisher. Always include a credit line that contains the source citation and copyright owner when writing about or using any test.”

 SCOPES domain = Social/relationships

Reference(s)

 Kothari, B. H., McBeath, B., Bank, L., Sorenson, P., Waid, J., & Webb, S. J. (2018). Positive Home Integration Scale [Database record]. Retrieved from PsycTESTS. doi: https://dx.doi.org/10.1037/t76186-000

 Kothari, Brianne H., McBeath, Bowen, Bank, Lew, Sorenson, Paul, Waid, Jeff, & Webb, Sara Jade. (2018). Validation of a measure of foster home integration for foster youth. Research on Social Work Practice, 28(6), 751-761. doi: https://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1049731516675033

Reference for using scales in research:

Creating Surveys on AMAZON or GOOGLE

 


 




 

 

Reference for clinicians on understanding assessment

Applied Statistics Concepts for Counselors on AMAZON or GOOGLE

 


 

 




Resource Link:  A – Z Test Index

  

Links to Connections

Checkout My Website   www.suttong.com

  

See my Books

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FOLLOW me on

   FACEBOOK   Geoff W. Sutton  

  

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Read published articles:

 

  Academia   Geoff W Sutton   

 

  ResearchGate   Geoffrey W Sutton 

 

 

 

 


Wednesday, March 3, 2021

Family Stress Measure (Foster Parents)

 


Scale name: Family Stress Measure

 

Scale overview

The five questions on the Family Stress Scale were rated on a 5-point Likert scale ranging from never to very often.

 

Author(s) Geiger, J. M., Hayes, M. J., & Lietz, C. A. (2013)

Items = 5

 Response Type: Likert-type, 5-point

 Sample item

How often have you experienced any of the following events:

1. Severe difficulties with your foster child's biological family/parents?

 Reliability/ Validity

Not reported in PsycTESTS entry.

 Availability

The 5-items are listed in the PsycTESTS entry.

Geiger, J. M., Hayes, M. J., & Lietz, C. A. (2013). Family Stress Measure [Database record]. Retrieved from PsycTESTS. doi: https://dx.doi.org/10.1037/t25361-000

 Permissions -- if identified

“Test content may be reproduced and used for non-commercial research and educational purposes without seeking written permission. Distribution must be controlled, meaning only to the participants engaged in the research or enrolled in the educational activity. Any other type of reproduction or distribution of test content is not authorized without written permission from the author and publisher. Always include a credit line that contains the source citation and copyright owner when writing about or using any test.”

SCOPES domain = Social/relationships

Reference(s)

Geiger, Jennifer Mullins, Hayes, Megan J., & Lietz, Cynthia A. (2013). Should I stay or should I go? A mixed methods study examining the factors influencing foster parents' decisions to continue or discontinue providing foster care. Children and Youth Services Review, 35(9), 1356-1365. doi: https://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.childyouth.2013.05.00

 Reference for using scales in research:

Creating Surveys on AMAZON    or   GOOGLE  Worldwide

 


 

 

 

Reference for clinicians on understanding assessment

Applied Statistics Concepts for Counselors on AMAZON or GOOGLE

 


 

 




Resource Link:  A – Z Test Index

 

Key Words: Parenting, Foster Parenting, Foster Parenting Stress, Foster Family Stress

  

Links to Connections

Checkout My Website   www.suttong.com

  

See my Books

  AMAZON      

 

  GOOGLE STORE

 

FOLLOW me on

   FACEBOOK   Geoff W. Sutton  

  

   TWITTER  @Geoff.W.Sutton

 

   PINTEREST  www.pinterest.com/GeoffWSutton

 

Read published articles:

 

  Academia   Geoff W Sutton   

 

  ResearchGate   Geoffrey W Sutton 

 

 

 

 

Identity Salience Questionnaire (ISQ)

  Assessment name: Identity Salience Questionnaire (ISQ) Scale overview: The Identity Salience Questionnaire (ISQ) is a 6-item self-repor...