Beth G. Wildman

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The present study examined the relationship between stigma and parental help-seeking after controlling for demographics, child behavior, and barriers to treatment. One hundred fifteen parents of children ages 4 to 8 years were surveyed during well-child visits in a rural pediatric primary care practice. Parental perceptions of stigma toward parents and(More)
BACKGROUND Between 15% and 25% of children who visit primary care physicians have emotional, behavioral, or psychiatric problems that affect their functioning. The majority of these children are treated by primary care physicians. The purpose of this study was to examine the presentation and treatment of children's psychosocial problems in primary care and(More)
BACKGROUND Despite the availability of effective screening measures, physicians fail to identify and manage many children with psychosocial problems. Physicians are most likely to identify children with psychosocial problems when parents voice concerns about their child's functioning. However, few parents express concerns to their child's physician, and(More)
Gonadotropin (GTH) release in static incubations of dispersed goldfish pituitary cells was stimulated by chicken GTH-releasing hormone II (cGnRH-II), salmon (s)GnRH, phospholipase A2, phospholipase C, phospholipase D, and arachidonic acid (AA). Coincubations with nordihydroguaiaretic acid (NDGA), 5,8,11,14-eicosatetraenoic acid, and indomethacin did not(More)
OBJECTIVES To assess the use of the Family APGAR instrument as a supplement to usual clinical methods for the detection of psychosocial problems in children and to evaluate the relationship between the Family APGAR and physician diagnosis and elevated Child Behavior Checklist (CBCL) scores. DESIGN Cross-sectional. SETTING Ambulatory care center of a(More)
BACKGROUND Physician identification and management of psychosocial problems in children is related to parental disclosure. The purpose of this research was to evaluate a method of prompting parental disclosure of such problems and to determine the impact of parental disclosure on family physicians' identification of and intervention for childhood(More)
OBJECTIVE To compare identification, management, and barriers to treatment for psychosocial concerns in children with and without a chronic illness. METHODS Using data from the Child Behavior Study (CBS), provider rates of identification, treatment, and reports of barriers to treatment were compared in children with and without a chronic illness. Of the(More)
RATIONALE The goal of the present research was to examine the impact of age and gender on adherence to both infection control (IC) guidelines and traditional medical treatments in a cystic fibrosis (CF) population. Adherence behaviors are consistently suboptimal in chronic illness populations, particularly pulmonary diseases; understanding the factors(More)
BACKGROUND Epidemiological data indicate that approximately 20% of children have psychosocial problems, yet less than 2% of children are seen by mental health specialists each year. Primary care physicians tend to identify children with psychosocial problems when parents discuss concerns with them. OBJECTIVE To examine factors related to physicians'(More)
Pediatricians have been criticized for failing to identify psychosocial problems in their pediatric patients. Maternal disclosure is important for identification; however, many mothers fail to discuss their concerns with the pediatrician. The present study explored the hypothesis that mothers are seeking and receiving help from sources other than the(More)