A number of additional theoretical approaches have sought to explain anxiogenesis (e.g., neural and animal models) and, more specifically, the role parenting behavior plays in the development of childhood anxiety (e.g., attachment theory). A comprehensive review of these and other theories of childhood anxiety is beyond the scope of this paper. We have chosen to focus on models stemming from developmental psychopathology, emotion theory, and learning theory, given the degree of specificity and applicability of these models to the topic of our review.
Parenting and childhood anxiety: theory, empirical findings, and future directions
Article first published online: 13 DEC 2002
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry
Volume 44, Issue 1, pages 134–151, January 2003
How to Cite
Wood, J. J., McLeod, B. D., Sigman, M., Hwang, W.-C. and Chu, B. C. (2003), Parenting and childhood anxiety: theory, empirical findings, and future directions. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 44: 134–151. doi: 10.1111/1469-7610.00106
Predictably, the single informant self-report studies yielded a high proportion of significant effects (see Table 1).
- Issue published online: 13 DEC 2002
- Article first published online: 13 DEC 2002
- Manuscript accepted 15 August 2002
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