Self-regulation In Adolescence
This interdisciplinary volume examines the challenges adolescents face and the self-regulation tools that most effectively ease the transition to adulthood.
|Titel:||Self-regulation In Adolescence|
|Uitgever:||Cambridge University Press|
|Plaats van publicatie:||01|
|Afmetingen:||237 x 160 x 38|
'This wonderful book brings together top scholars from diverse fields and perspectives to address one of the most centrally important issues for understanding human life, namely how young people acquire and use the powers of self-regulation so as to change from being dependent children into adult citizens. From the details of brain processes to the grand sweep of historical change to comparisons across species, the perspectives represented in this book offer powerful and useful insights. Some adolescents fall prey to the problems and pitfalls of this period, while (most) others navigate it fairly successfully and emerge into adult life; this book illuminates why and how those things happen.' Roy F. Baumeister, Florida State University
Part I. Concepts and Processes of Self-Regulation: 1. Self-regulation: principles and tools Gabriele Oettingen and Peter M. Gollwitzer; 2. Expectancies, values, identities, and self-regulation Jacquelynne S. Eccles, Jennifer A. Fredricks and Peter Baay; 3. Self-regulation: conceptual issues, and relations to developmental outcomes in childhood and adolescence Nancy Eisenberg; 4. Effortful control in adolescence: individual differences within a unique developmental window Koraly Pérez-Edgar; Part II. Historical and Biological Influences: 5. Historical perspectives on self-regulation in adolescence Joseph F. Kett; 6. Adolescence: biology, epidemiology, and process considerations Sir Michael Rutter; 7. Emotion regulation and primate sociality Frans B. M. de Waal; Part III. Neural Mechanisms: 8. The neural underpinnings of adolescent risk-taking: the roles of reward-seeking, impulse control, and peers Laurence Steinberg; 9. Development of the social brain in adolescence Sarah-Jayne Blakemore; 10. The role of reflection in promoting adolescent self-regulation Philip David Zelazo and Sabine Doebel; Part IV. Peer and Parent Relationships: 11. Goals and goal pursuit in the context of adolescent-parent relationships Judith G. Smetana; 12. Self-regulation and adolescent substance use Laurie Chassin; 13. The cultural context of adolescent self-regulation Alice Schlegel; Part V. Interventions: 14. Rumination and self-regulation in adolescence Susan Nolen-Hoeksema, Kirsten Gilbert and Lori M. Hilt; 15. Promoting youth self-regulation through psychotherapy: redesigning treatments to fit complex youth in clinical care John R. Weisz; 16. Parent-based interventions to reduce adolescent problem behaviors: new directions for self-regulation approaches James Jaccard and Nicole Levitz.
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