Authors:Mythily Subramaniam, Siow Ann Chong, Pratika Satghare, Colette J. Browning, and Shane Thomas
continued gambling, despite significant negative physical, psychological, and social consequences not just for the individual but for the family and community at large ( American Psychiatric Association, 2013 ).
Research has increasingly shown that
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Aquilino, W. S., Supple, A. J. (2001): Long-Term Effects of Parenting Practices During Adolescence on Well-Being Outcomes in Young Adulthood.
Journal of Family Issues,
.A. (1991): A family structure and eating disorders: The Family Environment Scale and bulimic-like symptoms. Youth & Society ; 23: 251-272.
Casper R. C., Troiani M. (2001): Family functioning in anorexia nervosa differs by subtype
Authors:Ningyuan Guo, Man Ping Wang, Tzu Tsun Luk, Sai Yin Ho, Daniel Yee Tak Fong, Sophia Siu-chee Chan, and Tai Hing Lam
Evolving information and communication technologies (ICTs) have transformed family interactions by overcoming time and distance barriers. Greater perceived well-being was observed among families who used smartphone
Authors:Philip Nielsen, Maxwell Christensen, Craig Henderson, Howard A Liddle, Marina Croquette-Krokar, Nicolas Favez, and Henk Rigter
, & Chang, 2020 ). IGD in adolescents may not only be linked to intrapersonal characteristics of the youth – the target of CBT – but also to social variables including parental and family factors ( Nielsen, Favez, Liddle, & Rigter, 2019; Nielsen, Favez
outcomes. One positive outcome is an increased connection with family and friends through interactions with others on social networks, watching and sharing videos and pictures, playing video games, exchanging e-mails, and/or utilizing a host of readily
Introduction Family history of substance use disorders (SUDs) has been examined for the past forty years, most often in the context of understanding phenomenological differences in those adults with alcoholism who have or do not have a family
Authors:Glen Dighton, Elystan Roberts, Alice E. Hoon, and Simon Dymond
; Kessler et al., 2008 ). Marriage has long been regarded as a protective factor for veterans suffering from PTSD ( Weisenhorn, Frey, van de Venne, & Cerel, 2017 ), and the role of close family as a key support network for problem gamblers is well