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A parenting stress study by Florida State University professor Robin Simon and Vanderbilt University’s Ranae Evenson found that parents have significantly higher levels of depression than adults who do not have children. Though many parents of young children across demographics are feeling increased levels of stress, two subgroups may be particularly at risk for clinical levels of anxiety and depression. Parents of young children are reporting alarming increases in anxiety and depression during COVID-19. This is not only a risk to parents’ mental healt. Parental depression is a pervasive problem, and a large and growing body of research shows that it is a major risk factor for difficulties in a child’s life, says Megan Smith, PhD, co-director of the Parenting Center at the Yale Medicine Child Study Center and director of the New Haven Mental Health Outreach for Mothers (MOMS) Partnership.
If depression causes additional stressors such as marital problems or job loss, children also suffer. When children grow up in stressful or uncertain environments, they can develop their own behavioral or emotional problems. Defiance, anxiety, or depression are common outcomes.
Also, parenting stress and depression influence child’s behavioral problems. These results suggest that identification of children at risk for ADHD and development of parental education programs would contribute to the prevention of behavioral problems and aggravation of the ADHD symptoms. About 1 out of 6 Americans will experience symptoms of depression at some point, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). And if depression happens to affect a parent.
It is not known exactly why some children develop anxiety or depression. Many factors may play a role, including biology and temperament. But it is also known that some children are more likely to develop anxiety or depression when they experience trauma or stress, when they are maltreated, when they are bullied or rejected by other children, or when their own parents have anxiety or depression. Having an immediate family member with depression or a mood disorder can increase your risk for depression.
The Stress-Depression Connection Stress whether chronic, such as taking care of a parent with Alzheimer’s, or acute, such as losing a job or the death of a loved one can lead to major.
List of related literature:
|from Trauma Through a Child’s Eyes: Awakening the Ordinary Miracle of Healing|
|from Evidence-Based Psychotherapies for Children and Adolescents, Second Edition|
|from birth these infants may be more difficult to care for, adding stress to an already anxious mother, and more likely to have an elevated stress response, both of which increase vulnerability to depression.|
|from Handbook of Depression, Second Edition|
|from Wong’s Nursing Care of Infants and Children E-Book|
|from Psychiatric Nursing: Contemporary Practice|
|from Encyclopedia of Human Behavior|
|from Encyclopedia of Family Health|
|from Parenthood in America: An Encyclopedia|
|from The Science of Adolescent Risk-Taking: Workshop Report|
|from Merenstein & Gardner’s Handbook of Neonatal Intensive Care E-Book: An Interprofessional Approach|