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Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

3 edition of Cognitive correlates of male adolescent contraceptive behavior found in the catalog.

Cognitive correlates of male adolescent contraceptive behavior

Roger Sugarman

Cognitive correlates of male adolescent contraceptive behavior

by Roger Sugarman

  • 165 Want to read
  • 25 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Men -- Sexual behavior,
  • Contraception,
  • Young adults -- Sexual behavior

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesMale adolescent contraceptive behavior.
    Statementby Roger Sugarman.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiv, 71 leaves ;
    Number of Pages71
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13580331M
    OCLC/WorldCa29178486

    Adolescent males' sexual behavior and contraceptive use: Implications for male responsibility: Journal of Adolescent Research Vol 3() Fal-Win , Pollock, G. H. (). Psychoanalytic considerations of fertility and sexuality in contraception: Israel Annals of Psychiatry & Related Disciplines Vol 10(3) Sep ,   cognitive, physical, social, emotional, and behavioral aspects of “normal” adolescent development to help guide professionals working with adolescents in many different contexts. There is currently no standard definition of “adolescent.” Although often captured as an age range, chronological age is just one way of defining adolescence.

    In the United States, race and SES are major correlates of sexual initiation, early childbearing, and teen pregnancy [14,15].In the US, relative to their White counterparts, Black adolescents are at an increased risk of early puberty, sexual initiation, and teen pregnancy [14,15].At the same time, early puberty and teen pregnancy are more common in sections of society dealing with. Cognitive development means the growth of a child’s ability to think and reason. This growth happens differently from ages 6 to 12, and from ages 12 to Children ages 6 to 12 years old develop the ability to think in concrete ways. These are called concrete operations. These things are called.

    successfully worked to reduce mental health issues in male adolescents and children Not Found to Work Video-based interventions. Of the two programs that used video-based technology to improve mental health outcomes, one worked Therapy. Programs that reported employing cognitive behavioral therapy techniques did not often result. As a member, you'll also get unlimited access to o lessons in math, English, science, history, and more. Plus, get practice tests, quizzes, and personalized coaching to help you succeed.


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Cognitive correlates of male adolescent contraceptive behavior by Roger Sugarman Download PDF EPUB FB2

Jaccard J, Dittus P, Gordon V. Maternal correlates of adolescent sexual and contraceptive behavior. Family Planning Perspectives.

; – Madden TJ, Ellen PS, Ajzen I. A comparison of the theory of planned behavior and the theory of reasoned action. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin. ; –9. Miller by:   Using Social Cognitive Theory as the basis for the study, we first hypothesized that self-efficacy, outcome expectancies, and the perception of peer attitudes toward adolescents having sex would be correlated with the initiation of sexual intercourse among through year-old by: Overview of the Model.

The HBM is a cognitive, interpersonal framework that views humans as rational beings who use a multidimensional approach to decision-making regarding whether to perform a health behavior. 2,7 The model is appropriate for complex preventive and sick-role health behaviors such as contraceptive behavior.

2,5,7,8 Its dimensions are derived from an established body of social Cited by: Maternal Correlates of Adolescent Sexual and Contraceptive Behavior By James Jaccard, Patricia J. Dittus and Vivian V. Cognitive correlates of male adolescent contraceptive behavior book T here have been numerous social psy-chological studies of the relationship between familial variables and ado-lescent sexual behavior.

In general, this re-search has examined two broad areas: the. Thus, for male adolescents, the social expectations were more predictive of intention to use the "female" methods of Volume Adolescent contraceptive behavior 4 6 9 Number 3 contraception than were attitudes, whereas general atti- tudes were more predictive of intention to use the condom, and both components were important for by: The present study evaluated cognitive and behavioral skills training methods implemented with large groups (N> 20) in the natural environment.

Findings support the feasibility of large-group procedures for helping adolescents cope with sexuality and, in particular, with contraception.

countries was of adolescent age; in the least devel-oped countries, adolescents accounted for 32% of the total population.1 Worldwide, adolescent females and males are reaching puberty sooner, marrying later and having more 2premarital sex.

The unmet need for contraceptives among adolescents, however, is more than twice 3that of married women. Cognitive development, egocentrism, and self-esteem were examined in relation to contraceptive knowledge, attitudes, and behavior.

Subjects were high school students and college freshmen (age range=14–19 years) who completed a battery of self-report instruments. Based on multiple regression, analysis of covariance, and discriminant function analyses, findings revealed that adolescents.

Adolescents' knowledge about contraceptives and their belief in their ability to use contraceptives (i.e., contraceptive self-efficacy) are associated with their sexual behaviors and contraceptive. For example, prior research has indicated that individual cognitive variables (e.g., risk judgments and invulnerability) were related to sexual and other risk taking behavior and may have an impact on adolescents' decision making processes (Somers, Greenwald, & Hillman, ; Halpern-Felsher et al., ).

Social Cognitive Correlates of Sexual Experience and Condom Use Among Through use behavior in explaining the use of condoms among sexually active adolescents. among younger adolescents.

Using Social Cognitive Theory as the basis for the study, we first. Cognitive Development in the Teen Years What is cognitive development. Cognitive development means the growth of a child’s ability to think and reason. This growth happens differently from ages 6 to 12, and from ages 12 to Children ages 6 to 12 years old develop the ability to think in concrete ways.

These are called concrete operations. To identify the most important antecedents associated with adolescent initiation of sex, contraceptive use, and pregnancy.

Statistically significant antecedents in more than studies were. Cognitive-Behavior Therapy for Children and Adolescents provides readers with the defining fundamentals of CBT in an accessible, down-to-earth style. In addition, a well-integrated, developmentally appropriate approach is detailed for a number of the mental disorders and conditions that are most common among children and adolescents.

This unique work provides the following: * Explications of. Human behaviour - Human behaviour - Development in adolescence: Adolescence may be defined as that period within the life span when most of a person’s characteristics are changing from what is typically considered childlike to what is typically considered adultlike.

Changes in the body are the most readily observed, but other, less definitive attributes such as thoughts, behaviour, and. Juvenile Problem & At-Risk Behaviors - Aggression Across 36 effect sizes, Sukodolsky, Kassinove, and Gorman () found a statistically significant mean effect of for aggression, meaning that children who participated in cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) for anger-related problems demonstrated lower levels of aggression, compared with control group youth.

The development of empathy, guilt feelings, social cognition, and moral reasoning are generally considered important emotional and cognitive correlates of social development. Impulsivity and hyperactivity have both been associated with later antisocial behavior (Rutter et al., ).

processes underlying the decision among young adolescents to use contraceptives. Paper 3 showed that contraceptive use among adolescents was influenced by different contextual levels (individual, family, community and societal) and thus supported the socio-ecological model (Bronfenbrenner, ).

The most important predictors of condom use. Rates of teen pregnancy are higher in the U.S. than in other developed countries.

1 Hormonal methods of birth control (such as the pill) and barrier methods (such as condoms) can reduce the risk of pregnancy, 2 and condom use with every sexual act can greatly reduce—though not eliminate—the risk of STDs.

3 Condom and contraceptive use among adolescents has increased. Adolescent Sexual Behavior and Use of Contraception. Sexual intercourse is common among adolescents. In47% of high school students reported ever having had sex, and 34% reported having had sex in the previous 3 months.

2 For the pediatrician, this means that approximately half of their adolescent patients have engaged in sex, many without adequate protection against pregnancy. Adolescent Males' Sexual Behavior and Contraceptive Use: Implications for Male Responsibility Joseph H. Pleck, Freya L. Sonenstein, and Scott O.

Swain Journal of Adolescent Research 3:. Abstract. BackgroundWe examined sociodemographic markers and 3-month behavioral correlates of sexually transmitted infections (STIs) in a nonclinical cross-section of adolescent and young adult women.

MethodsAll women (N=) enrolled in recruit training for the US Marine Corps during a 1-year period were asked to voluntarily participate in either a cognitive-behavioral, skills .Key Points. Question Does the prevalence of sexual initiation before age 13 years among males in the United States vary by race/ethnicity, location, and socioeconomic status?.

Findings This cross-sectional study of 19 male high school students and males aged 15 to 24 years found substantial variation in the rates of sexual onset before 13 years of age across metropolitan areas and by.