WorldCat Identities

Snyder, James J.

Overview
Works: 23 works in 53 publications in 1 language and 1,092 library holdings
Genres: Conference papers and proceedings  Academic theses  Handbooks and manuals 
Roles: Editor, Author
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by James J Snyder
Antisocial behavior in children and adolescents : a developmental analysis and model for intervention by John B Reid( Book )

19 editions published between 2002 and 2009 in English and held by 765 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Annotation
The Oxford handbook of coercive relationship dynamics by Thomas J Dishion( Book )

8 editions published between 2015 and 2016 in English and held by 162 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Coercive interactions and conflict are commonplace in close relationships and families, friendships, and teacher-student relationships in schools. Coercion and conflict can be used to grow stronger relationships, or they can lead to the deterioration of relationships, undermine efforts to socialize and teach youth, and lead to the development of mental health problems in children and parents. Coercion theory helps shed light on how these daily interaction dynamics explain the development of aggression, marital conflict, depression, and severe mental health problems in families and how they undermine school safety and effectiveness. The Oxford Handbook of Coercive Relationship Dynamics features the most recent, innovative applications of coercion theory to understanding psychopathology, developmental theory, and intervention science. The volume provides a multidisciplinary perspective on coercive processes, origins, and social functions to anchor coercion theory from multiple perspectives and to lay a theoretical and empirical foundation for innovative expansion of the coercion model to new areas of research. The volume gives specific examples of how the basic coercive processes underlie the development of significant suffering in children and families, and chapters include clinically oriented discussions of research on the role of coercion in the causation and amplification of problem behavior and emotional distress. The internationally renowned authors of this volume highlight scientific advances in the study of coercive dynamics in families and close relationships, account for physiological and genetic correlates of coercive dynamics, and discuss the application of coercion theory to effective interventions that improve the quality and well-being of children, adolescents, and adults. This volume is an invaluable resource on behavioral science methodology, developmental theory, and intervention science
Health psychology and behavioral medicine by James J Snyder( Book )

3 editions published in 1989 in English and held by 135 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Antisocial behavior in children and adolescents : a developmental analysis and model for intervention( )

1 edition published in 2002 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Modern theories of child development say that, to understand aggressive behavior, we must look within the child. This book says otherwise: to change aggressive behavior, we must change the environment in which the child lives. This book lays out empirically proven approaches to reducing the occurrence and severity of antisocial behavior, beginning in the earliest years of childhood. Written for an audience of applied researchers, clinical practitioners, community activists, and policy makers, this edited volume summarizes ongoing work at the Oregon Social Learning Center. Using coercion theory as an organizing framework, the book distills more than 30 years of thinking and research at the center. Antisocial behavior is seen as progressing from dysfunctional parent-toddler interactions to similar interactions with teachers, peers, and others in the child's environment. The contributors make a powerful argument for an approach that pinpoints the antecedents of antisocial behavior all the way from toddlerhood through adolescence. This book will be of interest to anyone concerned about the quantifiable losses associated with behaviors such as violence and crime, incarceration, vocational failure, substance abuse, the use of emergency services, and irresponsible sexual conduct. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2004 APA, all rights reserved)
The Oxford handbook of coercive relationship dynamics( Book )

2 editions published in 2016 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Micro-optics/micromechanics and Laser scanning and shaping : 7-9 February 1995, San Jose, California( Book )

2 editions published in 1995 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The faith and the power : the inspiring story of the first Christians et how they survived the madness of Rome ; a first century history by James J Snyder( Book )

1 edition published in 2002 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Covert Self-Instruction Among Delinquent Adolescents Getting Them to Stop and Think Before They Act by Michael J White( Book )

1 edition published in 1979 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The document describes a behavior modification program for adolescents in a residential treatment center and presents results of research which illustrate positive results. The self-instructional program focuses on teaching the adolescent self-verbalizations which are conducive to supportive behavior. Five phases are required. First, the adolescent must conceptualize the problem and understand that changes in problematic behavior would result in concrete benefits. In the second phase, the therapist introduces the concept of private speech and in phase three the adolescent analyzes private speech that occurs during problematic behavior. Phase four consists of analyzing the self-defeating nature of the usual verbalizations and developing alternative verbalizations. The final phase calls for the application of self-verbalization skills in day-to-day situations. The study of this approach to behavior modification involved 15 adolescents admitted to a residential treatment center because of severe behavior problems. Dependent measures were physical absence from class, failures to complete social/self-care responsibilities, and frequency of impulsive behavior. Results indicate that the addition of this self-instructional component to the behavior modification program created change in adolescents when compared to control groups. (Author/KC)
Bullying and victimization among out-of-home and LGBT youth by Desirae Angela Moreno( )

2 editions published between 2012 and 2014 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Peer bullying and victimization involving youth in out of home placement (OOH) and lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) youth were investigated in this study, as well as how parenting, peer relationships, and school support affect a youth's bully or victim status. Participants were high school students enrolled in Dane County schools during the 2008-2009 school year. Total sample size was 16,766 with 560 (3%) identifying as OOH, 1539 (9%) identifying as LGBT, and 113 (1%) identifying as both OOH+LGBT. Results indicated higher levels of 30 day victimization and 30 day bullying for OOH youth as compared to non-OOH youth, LGBT youth as compared to non-LGBT youth, and OOH+LGBT youth as compared to OOH only or LGBT only youth. The impact of parenting, peer relationships, and school support on bullying and victimization was similar for all youth; however, OOH, LGBT, and OOH+LGBT youth reported significantly lower mean levels of positive support from each of these sources compared to their non-OOH and non-LGBT counterparts
Self ideal discrepancy and adaption by James J Snyder( )

1 edition published in 1968 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

An exploration of the sequential cascade of changes in parenting practices engendered by Parent Management Training ⁰́₃ Oregon by Andrea Catherine Reed( )

1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The goal of this research is to better understand the sequencing and timing of changes in parenting behaviors engendered by PMTO, and the transactional interaction among those changes. Focusing on the treatment group, the increases in positive parenting at 12 months post baseline facilitate better subsequent monitoring and lower subsequent levels of coercive parenting, and lower levels of coercive parenting facilitates better monitoring. In terms of ensuring more effective and efficient interventions, it appears that PMTO's current curriculum of introducing positive parenting skills prior to effort to reduce coercive parenting is congruent with the sequencing of changes in parenting found in this study. This supports the idea that positive parenting is a core, prerequisite process for other changes. Skill building focused on positive involvement in the home, skill encouragement, and problem solving are parenting practices taught earlier in PMTO than practices aimed at improving monitoring
Achieving autonomy through early sexual debut : contribution of parenting style and the subsequent development of depression by Melissa LeeAnn Jenkins( )

1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Three parenting constructs were tested as predictors of early sexual debut and young adult depression in a longitudinal study of 4610 adolescents initially surveyed between the ages of 13 and 17-years-old. Three models were tested for both males and females in three distinct age groups; 13-14, 15-16 and 17-19 years. Parent involvement was consistently related to decreased risk for adolescent risky sex and young adult depression, especially for girls. Parent control did not reliably predict early sexual debut or young adult depression as was hypothesized with the exception that parents tended to increase control for older girls who reported earlier sexual debut in comparison to boys of the same age. The hypothesis that intrusive parenting, defined by high involvement and control, would exacerbate negative outcomes was partially supported in terms of later depressive symptoms of the oldest male and the youngest female groups. The interaction of parental involvement and control predicted young girls' self-reported depressive symptoms in young adulthood and also predicted older boys' self-reported young adult depressive symptoms. It appears that the relationship between the parenting constructs, potentially risky adolescent behavior and young adult depression is complex and may depend on parents' ability to appropriately balance and adjust levels of involvement and control to fit the developmental capabilities of their children. Early sexual debut did appear to predict young adult depression for females in the youngest and for boys in the middle age groups. Implications for developmental theory and intervention strategies are described in terms of educating parents to provide supportive family environments to protect adolescents from early sexual debut and subsequent depression
Antisocial behavior in children and adolescents : a developmental analysis and model for intervention( Recording )

1 edition published in 2007 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Written for an audience of applied researchers, clinical practitioners, community activists, and policymakers, this edited volume summarizes ongoing work at the Oregon Social Learning Center. Using coercion theory as an organizing framework, the book distills more than 30 years of thinking and research at the center. Antisocial behavior is seen as progressing from dysfunctional parent - toddler interactions to similar interactions with teachers, peers, and others in the child's environment. The contributors make a powerful argument for an approach that pinpoints the antecedents of antisocial behavior all the way from toddlerhood through adolescence. This book will be of interest to anyone concerned about the quantifiable losses associated with behaviors such as violence and crime, incarceration, vocational failure, substance abuse, the use of emergency services, and irresponsible sexual conduct.-Dust jacket
Ultrasensitive laser spectroscopy( Book )

1 edition published in 1985 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The association of externalizing and internalizing problems with trajectories of indirect and direct peer victimization and perpetration by Erin Elizabeth Lohman( )

1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

A community sample of 167 elementary school students was evaluated in order to examine the relationship between trajectories of indirect and direct peer victimization and perpetration with externalizing and internalizing problems. While eight models were proposed, only six were tested. Four of these models focused on the perpetration of peer aggression. Results indicated that the perpetration of direct peer aggression in the fall of children's kindergarten year predicted externalizing behaviors in the spring of first grade; however, the perpetration of direct peer aggression was not observed to predict internalizing problems. The perpetration of indirect peer aggression in the fall of kindergarten was found to predict internalizing behaviors in the spring of first grade, though predictions of externalizing problems were not significant. Two models focused on peer victimization. Results indicated that victimization by direct peer aggression were not significantly predictive of externalizing or internalizing problems. Gender differences in these findings were also investigated. Overall, the results of the present study show that victimization by peer aggression and perpetration of aggression toward peers are common in early childhood, and suggest that aggression toward peers may play a particularly salient role in the development of later adjustment problems
A functional analysis of interaction in problem and non-problem families by James J Snyder( )

1 edition published in 1975 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The additive and synergistic effects of a parent-peer model on the development of early antisocial behavior in children by Lisha Marie Bullard( )

1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The additive and synergistic effects of a parent-peer model in the development of child antisocial behavior from the ages of 5 to 7 was examined. Participants included a community sample of 267 children at kindergarten entry, 134 boys and 133 girls. Participants' mean age was 5.3 years at the start of data collection (fall of kindergarten), with final data collection in the spring of first grade (mean age 7.2 years). Multi-method, multi-informant methods were used to examine skilled and unskilled parenting, as well as peer processes, including coercion, rejection, and deviancy training to the development of overt and covert antisocial behavior. Both ineffective parenting and deviant peer processes were related to chronic levels of covert and overt antisocial behavior, but peer processes contributed in a stronger fashion. However, only ineffective parenting processes reliably predicted individual differences in children's growth in overt and covert antisocial behavior. These results support the notion that interventions may need to target social processes in multiple settings, to include parents and peers, and perhaps teachers. Further implications for prevention and intervention are discussed
Specific parenting practices and the relationship with bullying outcomes in middle school students by Ryan Thomas Sinclair( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

This research attempted to better understand predictors of bullying-related outcomes in middle school students. In particular, this research considered more proximal contextual factors that are generally ignored in school-based bullying prevention programs. The effects of particular parenting practices as identified by previous research were included as predictors of bullying victimization and perpetration. In addition, this research considered the youth's impulsivity, as this characteristic has been shown to influence rates of bullying perpetration and victimization as well as shape parenting behaviors. This study used a quantitative methodology to identify predictors of bullying-related behavior, with the goal of informing both bullying prevention and parenting intervention programs. This study is unique in that it used a longitudinal data set, was ethnically diverse, and included videotaped parent-youth interactions in addition to various self-report measures of parenting. Parenting practices generally were not associated with bullying outcomes, with the exception of observed warmth and monitoring. A significant interaction between youth impulsivity and observed parenting was found, resulting in different bullying-related outcomes. Findings were generally in the opposite direction than predicted and yielded interesting results regarding the relationship of parenting practices and impulsivity with involvement in bullying. This study emphasizes the importance of incorporating the youth's social context in addition to viewing parenting practices along a continuum rather than as a dichotomous practice
Multiple unit activity changes correlated with central anticholinergic blockade of cholinergically-induced drinking by James J Snyder( )

1 edition published in 1973 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Conduct problems and depressive symptom from ages 5 ⁰́₃ 9 : the additive and synergistic effects of parenting and child temperament by Linda Tellez Boone( )

1 edition published in 2012 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The present study examined the additive and synergistic effects of parenting quality and the child temperament component, executive frontal control, on the development of conduct problems and depressive symptoms from entry to kindergarten to the 3rd ⁰́₃ 4th grade transition. Participants were a community sample of 267 children, 133 girls and 134 boys and their parents. Parenting quality was assessed via two 120 minute videotaped observations and a structured interview. Child executive frontal control was measured via a series of behavioral tasks and classroom observation. Child adjustment was measured with the Child Behavior Checklist and Teacher Report Form (Achenbach, 1991). Ratings of conduct problems and depressive symptoms based on parent and teacher report were examined separately using latent growth modeling and full information likelihood estimation in path analysis. Deficits in executive frontal control were related to chronic levels of both conduct problems and depressive symptoms across settings and related to growth of conduct problems and depressive symptoms only in the school setting. Coercive parenting was related to chronic levels of conduct problems at home and in the school setting while skilled parenting predicted lower chronic levels of school conduct problems and predicted diminution in the growth of conduct problems at school. Parenting and executive frontal control interacted and influenced chronic levels of conduct problems at school. These results support the hypothesis that executive frontal control and unskilled parenting are salient risk factors for the development of conduct problems and depressive symptoms in childhood
 
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Antisocial behavior in children and adolescents : a developmental analysis and model for intervention
Covers
Micro-optics/micromechanics and Laser scanning and shaping : 7-9 February 1995, San Jose, CaliforniaThe faith and the power : the inspiring story of the first Christians et how they survived the madness of Rome ; a first century history
Alternative Names
Snyder, James

Snyder James 1946-2016

Languages
English (50)