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|Longitudinal Study:||LSAC||Title:||Early Self-Regulation, Early Self-Regulatory Change, and Their Longitudinal Relations to Adolescents' Academic, Health, and Mental Well-Being Outcomes||Authors:||Howard, Steven J.
Williams, Kate E
|Publication Date:||2018||Journal:||Journal of developmental and behavioral pediatrics : JDBP||Keywords:||self-regulation
|Abstract:||To evaluate the extent to which early self-regulation and early changes in self-regulation are associated with adolescents' academic, health, and mental well-being outcomes. Data were collected from 1 of the cohorts in a large dual-cohort cross-sequential study of Australian children. This cohort consisted of a nationally representative data set of 4983 Australian children assessed at 4 to 5 years of age, who were followed longitudinally to 14 to 15 years of age. Using regression within a path analysis framework, we first sought to investigate associations of early self-regulation (at 4-5 years and 6-7 years of age) with a broad range of academic, health, and mental well-being outcomes in adolescence (at 14-15 years). We next investigated the extent to which an early change in self-regulation (from 4 to 7 years of age) predicted these adolescents' outcomes. Early self-regulation predicted the full range of adolescents' outcomes considered such that a 1-SD increase in self-regulation problems was associated with a 1.5- to 2.5-times greater risk of more-negative outcomes. An early positive change in self-regulation was associated with a reduced risk of these negative outcomes for 11 of the 13 outcomes considered. These results suggest the potential of early self-regulation interventions, in particular, in influencing long-term academic, health, and well-being trajectories.||DOI:||10.1097/DBP.0000000000000578||URL:||https://journals.lww.com/jrnldbp/Fulltext/2018/08000/Early_Self_Regulation,_Early_Self_Regulatory.5.aspx||Research collection:||Journal Articles|
|Appears in Collections:||Journal Articles|
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