WorldCat Identities

Sirikantraporn, Skultip (Jill)

Overview
Works: 2 works in 7 publications in 1 language and 132 library holdings
Roles: Editor, Author
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Skultip (Jill) Sirikantraporn
Human strengths and resilience : developmental, cross-cultural, and international perspectives by Julie C Badaracco( Book )

6 editions published between 2017 and 2018 in English and held by 128 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Human Strengths and Resilience is intended to serve as a bridge between these two rapidly expanding disciplines by focusing on the critical issue of human strengths and resilience in cross-cultural and international perspective. To achieve these ambitious goals the editors have assembled an international group of leading contributors who, taken together, have taught, counseled, consulted, and conducted research in all regions of the world, including North America, Europe, Asia, Africa, the Pacific Region, Latin America, the Caribbean Region, and the Middle East. Chapters focus on posttraumatic growth and resilience in such nations as Cambodia, Haiti, India, Syria, Armenia, Sierra Leone, Taiwan, Guatemala, and South Africa
Levels of acculturation and resilience among Southeast Asian adolescents who have and have not witnessed domestic violence by Skultip Sirikantraporn( )

1 edition published in 2010 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The central purpose of this research study was to elucidate the relationship between the levels of acculturation and resilience among Southeast Asian adolescents in the U.S. who have and have not witnessed domestic violence. There is a voluminous amount of research on resilience, acculturation, and domestic violence and their impacts on adolescents. However, there is virtually no research that investigates the relationship among these three major social constructs. Previous research on acculturation, resilience, and coping abilities showed that immigrant children and adolescents who were bicultural were found to be highly adaptive in the midst of stress. No previous studies were found specifically to document witnessing domestic violence as the main risk factor or life stressor in assessing their acculturation and resilience levels. This study attempted to fill in this gap. Eighty-two Southeast Asian youth participated in this study. The participants' levels of acculturationa and resilience were assessed by Suinn-Lew Asian Self-identity Acculturation Scale (SL-ASIA) and Youth Risk and Resilience Inventory (YRRI), respectively. The results confirmed previous findings regarding the relationship between the levels of acculturation and resilience. A significant curvilinear relationship between the level of acculturation and resilience was observed among the Southeast Asian adolescents. Youth who were ranked as bicultural had the highest resilience scores, compared to youth who were identified as either highly Asian or highly westernized. In addition, a significant negative relationship was found between the number of types of domestic violence witnessed and the level of resilience. Results were discussed in terms of the significant findings, clinical implications, and recommendations for future studies
 
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Alternative Names
Sirikantraporn, Jill

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