By Judith G. Smetana
This booklet offers an in-depth exam of young people’ social improvement within the context of the family.Grounded in social area conception, the e-book attracts at the author’s learn during the last 25 yearsDraws from the result of in-depth interviews with greater than seven hundred familiesExplores adolescent-parent relationships between ethnic majority and minority adolescence within the usa, in addition to examine with kids in Hong Kong and ChinaDiscusses vast learn on disclosure and secrecy in the course of youth, parenting, autonomy, and ethical developmentConsiders either well known resources equivalent to videos and public surveys, in addition to scholarly resources drawn from anthropology, background, sociology, social psychology, and developmental psychologyExplores how assorted strands of improvement, together with autonomy, rights and justice, and society and social conference, turn into built-in and coordinated in formative years
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Extra info for Adolescents, Families, and Social Development: How Teens Construct Their Worlds
Bickering and disagreements do appear to increase both in frequency and in intensity during adolescence. Statistical analyses of the results of numerous research studies have clarified the developmental trends. Laursen, Coy, and Collins (1998) conducted a meta-analysis, which aggregates the samples and findings from the available studies to determine the robust trends. They examined the rate or frequency of conflict (that is, how many conflicts were registered and how often they occurred over a specified period, for instance the previous 2 weeks or 2 months) and their affective intensity (how “hot” they were).
So, despite changes in family life, Montemayor noted that “adolescents appear to have the same kinds of disagreements with their parents that their parents had when they, themselves, were adolescents” (p. 92). In turn, this suggests that, when adolescents become parents, their views on these issues change. Bickering and disagreements do appear to increase both in frequency and in intensity during adolescence. Statistical analyses of the results of numerous research studies have clarified the developmental trends.
This latter point is echoed in other research findings, based on studies that focus on parents’ experiences in parenting adolescents. In his influential early study, Daniel Offer noted: the great majority of the parents say that the early adolescent years (twelve to fourteen) are the most difficult time they have in raising their children […] The adolescent becomes a general irritant to the parents. (Offer, 1969, pp. 186–187) Although Offer’s provocative claim has not been extensively researched, several studies have confirmed his observation.