• Publications
  • Influence
Caregiver supervision and child-injury risk: I. Issues in defining and measuring supervision; II. Findings and directions for future research.
  • B. Morrongiello
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Journal of pediatric psychology
  • 1 October 2005
OBJECTIVE To discuss the role of caregiver supervision in child-injury risk, with attention given to definitional and methodological issues and outlining important questions to be addressed in futureExpand
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Measuring parent attributes and supervision behaviors relevant to child injury risk: examining the usefulness of questionnaire measures
Objective: This study aimed to identify self report questionnaire measures of parent attributes and behaviors that have relevance for understanding injury risk among children 2–5 years of age, andExpand
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The role of supervision in child injury risk: definition, conceptual and measurement issues
The purpose of this paper was to examine caregiver supervision and its role as an active strategy in childhood injury prevention. Through a review of the literature, the authors addressed conceptualExpand
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Understanding toddlers' in-home injuries: II. Examining parental strategies, and their efficacy, for managing child injury risk.
Multimethod strategies (i.e., questionnaires, injury-event recording diaries, and telephone and home interviews) were used to study in-home injuries experienced by toddlers over a 3-month period andExpand
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Why do boys engage in more risk taking than girls? The role of attributions, beliefs, and risk appraisals.
OBJECTIVE Assessed for age and sex differences in school-age children's reporting of injury-risk behaviors, ratings of injury-risk in various play situations, attributions for injuries (self, other,Expand
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Understanding toddlers' in-home injuries: I. Context, correlates, and determinants.
Multimethod strategies (i.e., questionnaires, parents' observations, injury-event recording diaries, telephone and home interviews) were used to study in-home injuries experienced by toddlers over aExpand
  • 191
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Children's perspectives on injury and close-call experiences: sex differences in injury-outcome processes.
  • B. Morrongiello
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Journal of pediatric psychology
  • 1 August 1997
Compared boy's and girls' self-reports of injuries and close calls, using a structured telephone interview that was conducted each of 14 days to obtain reports of antecedent events (past memories ofExpand
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Parental Influences on Toddlers' Injury-Risk Behaviors: Are Sons and Daughters Socialized Differently?
Unintentional injuries are the leading cause of childhood mortality beyond 1 year of age. Although boys engage in more risk taking and experience more injuries than girls, there is relatively littleExpand
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The Parent Supervision Attributes Profile Questionnaire: a measure of supervision relevant to children’s risk of unintentional injury
Objective: To further establish the psychometric properties of the Parent Supervision Attributes Profile Questionnaire (PSAPQ), a questionnaire measure of parent supervision that is relevant toExpand
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Workplace injury or "part of the job"?: towards a gendered understanding of injuries and complaints among young workers.
Epidemiological studies have found that teenage workers have higher occupational injury rates than adult workers, and that young males are a particularly high-risk subgroup. However, there have beenExpand
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