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  1. L. Alan Sroufe, Ph.D., Professor, Institute of Child Development, University of Minnesota.

  2. E. Mark Cummings, Ph.D., Professor, Children and Families Developmental Psychopathology, Department of Psychology, University of Notre Dame. From: Cummings, Davies, & Campbell (In Press). Developmental Psychopathology and Family Process. NY: Guilford Publications, Inc.; and Cummings, Goeky-Morey, & Graham (In Press). ?Interparental relations as a dimension of parenting.? Bristol-Power, Borkowski, & Landesman Ramey (Eds.). Parenting and the child?s world: Multiple influences on intellectual and socio-emotional development. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.

  3. Kristen Moore, Ph.D., Executive Director, and Tamara Halle, Child Trends, Inc., Washington D.C.

  4. John Borkowski, Ph.D., Andrew J. McKenna Family Chair and Professor of Psychology, Department of Psychology, University of Notre Dame.

  5. Sharon Ladesman Ramey, Ph.D., Director and Professor, Civitan International Research Center, University of Alabama.

  6. Laraine M. Glidden, Ph.D., Division of Human Development, St. Mary?s College of Maryland.

  7. Geraldine Dawson, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology, Department of Psychology and Center on Human Development and Disability, University of Washington, Seattle.

  8. Federal Interagency Forum on Child and Family Statistics, America?s Children: Key National Indicators of Well-Being, 2000. Federal Interagency Forum on Child and Family Statistics, Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office.

  9. Cohn and Tronick, Child Development, 1983.

  10. Rubin, Stewart, and Chen. Handbook of Parenting, Volume 1, 1995.

  11. Dorr and Rabin, Handbook of Parenting, Volume 4, 1995.

  12. Edwards, Handbook of Parenting, Volume 1, 1995.

  13. Stevenson and Lee, SRCD Monographs, 1990.

  14. Radke-Yarrow et al., Manual of Child Psychology, Mussen (ed.), 1983.


The NICHD would like to thank the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation for its contributions to the conference Parenting and the Child?s World: Multiple Influences on Intellectual and Socio-economic Development, which provided the impetus for this publication, and its continued support for this effort. The NICHD would also like to thank the NIH Office of Behavioral and Social Science Research for its support of this publication.

The author would like to thank John Borkowski, PhD, Marie Bristol-Power, PhD, Dana Bynum, and Sharon Landesman-Ramey, PhD, for their dedication and assistance in creating this publication, and Laraine M. Glidden, PhD,. for her keen review of the material. In addition, the author gives a special nod of thanks to the staff of the Public Information and Communications Branch of the NICHD for their patience and careful reviews of the material presented in this publication.

In addition, the author sends her deepest thanks to Margaret Georgiann for her creativity, design expertise, and patience in completing this booklet.

For more Information...

The National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), part of the National Institutes of Health, conducts and supports research on topics related to the health of children, adults, and families. One important part of the NICHD?s mission is to inform the public about its research and research findings.

The NICHD Clearinghouse is your one-stop source for NICHD information on topics like parenting, early child care, nutrition, pregnancy, and other health topics. The information specialists at the NICHD Clearinghouse can assist you in ordering free brochures, booklets, fact sheets, research reports, and other publications. The NICHD Clearinghouse staff can also help you find health-related information from sources outside the NICHD.

You can contact the NICHD Clearinghouse at:

P.O. Box 3006, Rockville, MD 20847
Fax: 301-984-1473

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