The reciprocity of self-disclosure in school aged children
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The reciprocity of self-disclosure in school aged children

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Published .
Written in English


  • Interpersonal communication in children.,
  • Interpersonal relations in children.,
  • Self-disclosure.,
  • Social interaction in children.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementNancy D. Chase.
SeriesCanadian theses =Thèses canadiennes
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 34 leaves.
Number of Pages34
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18461626M
ISBN 100315512296

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  We hypothesized that parents and children would show lower social reciprocity while reading basic and enhanced tablet-based books compared with print books, characterized by (1) more child solitary body posture, (2) higher frequency of child and parent control behaviors (closing the book, grabbing the book, moving the body with the book), and Cited by: 2. The Benefit of Reciprocity. When young children engage in reciprocity, the back-and-forth exchange of thoughts, ideas, and feelings, they develop the ability to: become more logical and rational in their thinking. problem-solve on their own and with others. exchange ideas with other children, learn rules, and participate in games. The purpose of the present study was to investigate the occurrence and reciprocity of self-disclosure, two subjects that are extensively studied in face-to-face interactions but only to a limited. Introduction. Poor reciprocity is one of the defining features of an Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD; APA ).However, few studies have focused on the direct assessment of real life reciprocal behaviour by means of validated tests, in particular in normally intelligent, or high functioning children and adolescents with ASD (HFASD).

These social stories were developed to support children’s social and emotional development at school and at home. Parents and teachers can use these social stories to teach children specific skills with the help of explicit language and visuals. The skills covered in these books are life skills that support children’s development in social settings as they learn and grow. also known as norm of reciprocity when applied to self-disclosure, communicator matches partner's previous disclosure at a similar level of intimacy evaluative intimacy type of self-disclosure, presents one's attitudes "I like Mozart" "Green beans suck". Children become increasingly able to generate complex fantasy games, taking on roles, giving one another directions, and sharing leadership. By around age 7, conversation becomes central to friendship. The discussions tend to be about what you have to do to get along in school, to be "cool," to gain social acceptance, and to avoid getting in. School-age is when children have "best friends" with whom they share secrets, private jokes and adventures; they come to one another's aid in times of trouble. Clubs and peer groups: One of the outstanding characteristics of middle childhood is the formation of formalized groups or clubs.

Among preschool and younger school-aged children, expectations for friendship center on common pursuits and concrete reciprocities. Later, children's views about their friends center on mutual understanding, loyalty, and trust. Children also expect to spend time with their friends, share their interests, and engage in self-disclosure with them. Toys and materials for play and learning for school-age children including action figures, building sets, games, sports, and recreational equipment, video games, and books from : year-0lds year-olds 14 years & up. First, control of depth and honesty in self-disclosure were highly correlated (r, p self-disclosure could also mean having lower control of depth in self-disclosure, we collapsed the two constructs as control of depth. CiteScore: ℹ CiteScore: CiteScore measures the average citations received per peer-reviewed document published in this title. CiteScore values are based on citation counts in a range of four years (e.g. ) to peer-reviewed documents (articles, reviews, conference papers, data papers and book chapters) published in the same four calendar years, divided by the number of.