By Ann S. Masten, Norman Garmezy (auth.), Benjamin B. Lahey, Alan E. Kazdin (eds.)
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West and Farrington (1973) capture the risk factors implicated in delinquency-proneness in very young children in the following observation: Our research has shown that, at least by the age of 8, and probably even before they begin to go to school, some boys are marked out as potential recidivists. Typically, they are socially and intellectually backward, the product of poor homes with too many children, and reared by parents whose standards of care, supervision and training are woefully inadequate.
Children at Risk for Psychopathology This chapter section scans briefly some of the risk and protective factors associated with three forms of disorder, beginning with delinquency, in which the search for risk factors has had a long and somewhat rewarding history, and proceeding to the more recent studies of children at risk for schizophrenia and affective disorder. These studies, aimed at identifying children who may be predisposed to the later development of severe mental disorder, provide a broader life-span context than does the study of infants at risk.
Moreover, it is not known whether equivalence varies by subtypes (bipolar/unipolar) of affective disorder. , American Journal of Psychiatry, 1984; Beardslee, Bemporad, Keller, & Klerman, 1983; Conners, Himmelhoch, Goyette, Ulrich, & Neil, 1979; Morrison, 1983; Orvaschel, Weissman, Padian, & Lowe, 1981; Zahn-Waxler, Cummings, McKnew, & Radke-Yarrow, 1984). Within this series Orvaschel (1983) has provided an excellent overview and critique of current research relating maternal depression to dysfunction of the biological offspring of such disordered mothers.