Resilience in Adult Children of Divorce: A Multiple Case Study

@article{Thomas2011ResilienceIA,
  title={Resilience in Adult Children of Divorce: A Multiple Case Study},
  author={Denis’A. Thomas and Marianne Woodside},
  journal={Marriage \& Family Review},
  year={2011},
  volume={47},
  pages={213 - 234}
}
The purpose of this qualitative case study was to explore the experiences of resilience following parental divorce for university freshmen. Five participants were interviewed using a multiple case study methodology to examine how the three needs of Self-Determination theory contributed to resilience. Data were collected through demographic surveys, divorce artwork, resilience artwork, and interview transcriptions. The findings suggested that autonomy, competence, and relatedness contributed to… 

Mechanisms behind Prolonged Effects of Parental Divorce: A Phenomenological Study

ABSTRACT Much research has been aimed at evaluating the effect of divorce on children. The effects via the perceptions of adult children of divorce, however, are substantially underrepresented in

Later Life Divorce & the Adult Child

The purpose of this paper was to explore what measures are being taken to help adult children (17 years old and older) through their parent’s later-life divorce. Using a systematic literature review,

Resilience of Emerging Adults After Adverse Childhood Experiences: A Qualitative Systematic Review

This review emphasizes the life stage of emerging adulthood regarding the development of self-righting appraisal skills, which, when enabled with reliance, others help to transform ACEs and allow resilience to grow.

The implications of high-conflict divorce on adult–children: Five factors related to well-being

ABSTRACT Offspring of divorce are generally more vulnerable to negative mental health outcomes than counterparts of intact marriages. However, not all cases of divorce are equivalent. The present

Distress in Emerging Adults: Further Evaluation of the Painful Feelings About Divorce Scale

ABSTRACT Young adults from divorced families experience clear emotional distress despite most not meeting diagnostic criteria for emotional disorders. Laumann-Billings and Emery (2000) developed the

Family communication patterns that predict perceptions of upheaval and psychological well-being for emerging adult children following late-life divorce

ABSTRACT This study examined the experiences of emerging adult children following their parents’ divorce in later life. Drawing on family communication patterns theory, we examined each parent’s

Parental Divorce and Romantic Attachment in Young Adulthood: Important Role of Problematic Beliefs

In the current study 45 university students with either divorced or continuously married parents were surveyed about their romantic attachment, positive emotionality, depressive symptomology,

Resiliencia en adultos: una revisión teórica.

The objective of this study is to make a theoretical review on resilience in adults between the year 2000 and 2011. A search of papers published in the databases Scopus, PsycInfo, Psicodoc, Web of

The impact of discernment counseling on individuals who decide to divorce: experiences of post‐divorce communication and coparenting

Respondents described their discernment counseling experience as helpful for achieving clarity and honesty in the divorce decision‐making process, they shared their appreciation for the structure of the intervention, and indicated that it led to a greater coparental cooperation post‐divorce.

Adolescents’ experience of adjustment to divorce : risk and protective factors within a South African context.

Master of Science in Counselling Psychology. University of KwaZulu-Natal, Pietermaritzburg 2017.

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 65 REFERENCES

The adjustment of children with divorced parents: a risk and resiliency perspective.

This review addresses major questions about divorce, including questions of the consequences of divorce for the adjustment of children and the vulnerability and resiliency of children in coping with divorce, whether children are better off in a conflictual intact family situation or a divorced family, and how mothers, fathers, and clinical or educational interventions can moderate the effects of divorce.

Cultivating Resilience in Children From Divorced Families

The statistics for divorce in the United States are alarming. Among the shouting there are voices that are not being heard: the children’s. Empirical research has shown that the implementation of

The promotion of wellness in children and families challenges and opportunities.

The importance of understanding pathways toward risk and resilience in children in the aftermath of divorce is highlighted and the ways in which this research can be integrated into effective, evidence-based preventive interventions and proactive social policies that foster supportive parent-child relationships and psychological wellness in children and families are highlighted.

A longitudinal study of adolescent adjustment following family transitions.

Particular dimensions of temperament, as well as the parent's overall rating of their child as easy or difficult, were found to be important predictors of adjustment status for both transitions and comparison groups.

The Experience of the Impact of Divorce on Sibling Relationships: A Qualitative Study

This article examines the impact of divorce on relationships between siblings. It is argued that despite the massive number of children who go through this experience few studies have invited

Changing Perspectives on Children's Adjustment Following Divorce

There have been substantial changes over time in scientific and public perspectives regarding children's adjustment to divorce in the US. Decades of divorce research have created a more complex and

Social Support and the Adjustment of Children in Divorced and Remarried Families

This article draws together some of the key findings to emerge from research - in particular, from three longitudinal studies that the author was involved in - on children's and adult's adjustment to

Children's adjustment to their divorced parents’ new relationships

  • Ar Isaacs
  • Psychology
    Journal of paediatrics and child health
  • 2002
With new relationships common after divorce, researchers have tried to determine the factors that predict how well children adjust to their stepfamily, and adolescents and girls may have particular difficulty adjusting.

Academic performance in children of divorce: psychological resilience and vulnerability.

The results suggest strongly that parental divorce can be a critical event in the academic development of children.

Integrating Family Resilience and Family Stress Theory

The construct, family resilience, has been defined and applied very differently by those who are primarily clinical practitioners and those who are primarily researchers in the family field. In
...