This week in parenting 27/9/15

 Infant sleep quality has been found to be related to parent's report of the infants mood but not on any developmental outcomes.

Parental factors influencing whether a child will be eating an obeeogenic diet were identified as time constraints, affordability, knowledge, modelling, concerns about the child's health and the use of food as a reward.

Vitamin D deficiency has been found to be associated with cardiometabolic markers in Danish schoolchildren, independent of associations with body fat and physical activity.

Children at risk of social emotional problems were found to have a greater chance of obesity at age 5, possibly due to mother's using less limit setting and restriction and exhibiting more pressure to eat.

Children with juvenile arthritis who were breastfed were found to have better health overall that was less influenced by their arthritis than children with juvenile arthritis who were not breastfed.

Parents expectations for infant development were found to affect the quality of infant-parent interaction.

Autonomy supportive parenting was found to be related to psychological need satisfaction in siblings and an autonomy supportive relationship between siblings.

Socioeconomic status has been found to reflect on how individual parent's prioritize independence and obedience.

A study from Nigeria found that children who were educated by parents on sexual abuse were less likely to be sexually abused than those not educated.

Satisfaction as a parent has been found to be positively affected by your confidence in your abilities as a parent and negatively affected by your child's age.

Adverse experiences early in life is found to affect both psychological and physiological mechanisms that influence parenting later in life.

Child personality traits have been found to influence the effect of inconsistent discipline, poor monitoring and supervision on agression.

New fathers were found to be more likely to experience depressive symptoms when the mother was also experiencing these symptoms.

A longitudinal study found that when their was a perception of greater parental care wellbeing was better over the lifespan (13-15, 36, 43 and 60-64 years)


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