Ethics and Behavior 22 (2):131 - 141 (2011)
|Abstract||Given the sensitive nature of trauma-focused research, it is important that researchers understand the impact of research participation on study participants. The current study examined the relationship between type of child abuse, psychological adjustment, and self-reported participatory distress in 105 female adult survivors of childhood abuse. Several key findings emerged: (a) overall, participants reported low levels of participatory distress; (b) greater levels of participatory distress were reported by sexual abuse survivors and were associated with higher scores on depressed mood and posttraumatic stress; and (c) posttraumatic stress symptomatology served as a mediator in the relationship between abuse type and participatory distress. The findings inform researchers and members of Institutional Review Boards on variables related to participatory distress in studies of child abuse|
|Keywords||No keywords specified (fix it)|
|Through your library||Configure|
Similar books and articles
Joan E. Sieber (1994). Issues Presented by Mandatory Reporting Requirements to Researchers of Child Abuse and Neglect. Ethics and Behavior 4 (1):1 – 22.
Sandra T. Sigmon, Kelly J. Rohan, Diana Dorhofer, Lisa A. Hotovy, Peter C. Trask & Nina Boulard (1997). Effects of Consent Form Information on Self-Disclosure. Ethics and Behavior 7 (4):299 – 310.
Sandra T. Sigmon (1995). Ethical Practices and Beliefs of Psychopathology Researchers. Ethics and Behavior 5 (4):295 – 309.
Kim Lützén & Beatrice Ewalds Kvist (2012). Moral Distress: A Comparative Analysis of Theoretical Understandings and Inter-Related Concepts. HEC Forum 24 (1):13-25.
Marisha B. Liss (1994). Child Abuse: Is There a Mandate for Researchers to Report? Ethics and Behavior 4 (2):133 – 146.
Wendy Austin, Marlene Rankel, Leon Kagan, Vangie Bergum & Gillian Lemermeyer (2005). To Stay or to Go, to Speak or Stay Silent, to Act or Not to Act: Moral Distress as Experienced by Psychologists. Ethics and Behavior 15 (3):197 – 212.
Kenneth S. Pope & Barbara G. Tabachnick (1995). Recovered Memories of Abuse Among Therapy Patients: A National Survey. Ethics and Behavior 5 (3):237 – 248.
Kathryn Kuehnle (1998). Ethics and the Forensic Expert: A Case Study of Child Custody Involving Allegations of Child Sexual Abuse. Ethics and Behavior 8 (1):1 – 18.
Elke Geraerts, Elke Smeets, Marko Jelicic, Jaap van Heerden & Harald Merckelbach (2005). Fantasy Proneness, but Not Self-Reported Trauma is Related to DRM Performance of Women Reporting Recovered Memories of Childhood Sexual Abuse. Consciousness and Cognition 14 (3):602-612.
Bernadette M. Pauly, Colleen Varcoe & Jan Storch (2012). Framing the Issues: Moral Distress in Health Care. HEC Forum 24 (1):1-11.
Chaya Bhuvaneswar & Audrey Shafer (2004). Survivor of That Time, That Place: Clinical Uses of Violence Survivors' Narratives. Journal of Medical Humanities 25 (2):109-127.
David J. Prottas (forthcoming). Relationships Among Employee Perception of Their Manager's Behavioral Integrity, Moral Distress, and Employee Attitudes and Well-Being. Journal of Business Ethics.
Ann B. Hamric (2012). Empirical Research on Moral Distress: Issues, Challenges, and Opportunities. HEC Forum 24 (1):39-49.
Jennifer Hoult (1998). Silencing the Victim: The Politics of Discrediting Child Abuse Survivors. Ethics and Behavior 8 (2):125 – 140.
Sorry, there are not enough data points to plot this chart.
Added to index2012-03-16
Recent downloads (6 months)0
How can I increase my downloads?