Children who experience difficulties with peers also tend to experience both concurrent social–psychological difficulties and long-term negative developmental outcomes. Specifically, a significant amount of research has identified peer rejection and isolation as significant precursors to academic troubles and socially deviant behavior (DeRosier, Kupersmidt, & Patterson, 1994; Kupersmidt, Coie, & Dodge, 1990; Parker & Asher, 1987; Parker, Rubin, Price, & DeRosier, 1995). Substantial research and intervention efforts have consequently been dedicated to an understanding of the problem behaviors commonly identified as correlates or antecedents of peer rejection. Childhood aggression is one of the most significant predictors of peer rejection, and has accordingly engendered a significant amount of relevant research (see Coie & Dodge, 1998, for a review).
Original Publication Citation
Nelson, D. A., & Crick, N. R. (2002). Parental psychological control: Implications for childhood physical and relational aggression. In B. K. Barber (Ed.), Intrusive parenting: How psychological control affects children and adolescents (pp. 161-189). Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association (APA) Books.
BYU ScholarsArchive Citation
Nelson, David A. and Crick, Nicki R., "Parental psychological control: Implications for childhood physical and relational aggression" (2002). Faculty Publications. 4572.
American Psychological Association
Family, Home, and Social Sciences
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