Estimating the Roles of Genetic Risk, Perinatal Risk, and Marital Hostility on Early Childhood Adjustment

Medical Records and Self-Reports

Jenae Marie Neiderhiser, Kristine Marceau, Marielena De Araujo-Greecher, Jody M. Ganiban, Linda C. Mayes, Daniel S. Shaw, David Reiss, Leslie D. Leve

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

A wide variety of perinatal risk factors have been linked to later developmental outcomes in children. Much of this work has relied on either birth/medical records or mothers’ self-reports collected after delivery, and there has been an ongoing debate about which strategy provides the most accurate and reliable data. This report uses a parent-offspring adoption design (N = 561 families) to (1) examine the correspondence between medical record data and self-report data, (2) examine how perinatal risk factors may influence child internalizing and externalizing behavior at age 4.5 years, and (3) explore interactions among genetic, perinatal risk, and rearing environment on child internalizing and externalizing behavior during early childhood. The agreement of self-reports and medical records data was relatively high (51–100 %), although there was some variation based on the construct. There were few main effects of perinatal risk on child outcomes; however, there were several 2- and 3-way interactions suggesting that the combined influences of genetic, perinatal, and rearing environmental risks are important, particularly for predicting whether children exhibit internalizing versus externalizing symptoms at age 4.5 years.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)334-352
Number of pages19
JournalBehavior Genetics
Volume46
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - May 1 2016

Fingerprint

Social Adjustment
Hostility
childhood
Self Report
Medical Records
risk factor
rearing
risk factors
Birth Certificates
environmental risk
signs and symptoms (animals and humans)
Mothers

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Ecology, Evolution, Behavior and Systematics
  • Genetics
  • Genetics(clinical)

Cite this

Neiderhiser, Jenae Marie ; Marceau, Kristine ; De Araujo-Greecher, Marielena ; Ganiban, Jody M. ; Mayes, Linda C. ; Shaw, Daniel S. ; Reiss, David ; Leve, Leslie D. / Estimating the Roles of Genetic Risk, Perinatal Risk, and Marital Hostility on Early Childhood Adjustment : Medical Records and Self-Reports. In: Behavior Genetics. 2016 ; Vol. 46, No. 3. pp. 334-352.
@article{0a775e23c5bb46f88c6a574794a4d045,
title = "Estimating the Roles of Genetic Risk, Perinatal Risk, and Marital Hostility on Early Childhood Adjustment: Medical Records and Self-Reports",
abstract = "A wide variety of perinatal risk factors have been linked to later developmental outcomes in children. Much of this work has relied on either birth/medical records or mothers’ self-reports collected after delivery, and there has been an ongoing debate about which strategy provides the most accurate and reliable data. This report uses a parent-offspring adoption design (N = 561 families) to (1) examine the correspondence between medical record data and self-report data, (2) examine how perinatal risk factors may influence child internalizing and externalizing behavior at age 4.5 years, and (3) explore interactions among genetic, perinatal risk, and rearing environment on child internalizing and externalizing behavior during early childhood. The agreement of self-reports and medical records data was relatively high (51–100 {\%}), although there was some variation based on the construct. There were few main effects of perinatal risk on child outcomes; however, there were several 2- and 3-way interactions suggesting that the combined influences of genetic, perinatal, and rearing environmental risks are important, particularly for predicting whether children exhibit internalizing versus externalizing symptoms at age 4.5 years.",
author = "Neiderhiser, {Jenae Marie} and Kristine Marceau and {De Araujo-Greecher}, Marielena and Ganiban, {Jody M.} and Mayes, {Linda C.} and Shaw, {Daniel S.} and David Reiss and Leve, {Leslie D.}",
year = "2016",
month = "5",
day = "1",
doi = "10.1007/s10519-016-9788-0",
language = "English (US)",
volume = "46",
pages = "334--352",
journal = "Behavior Genetics",
issn = "0001-8244",
publisher = "Springer New York",
number = "3",

}

Estimating the Roles of Genetic Risk, Perinatal Risk, and Marital Hostility on Early Childhood Adjustment : Medical Records and Self-Reports. / Neiderhiser, Jenae Marie; Marceau, Kristine; De Araujo-Greecher, Marielena; Ganiban, Jody M.; Mayes, Linda C.; Shaw, Daniel S.; Reiss, David; Leve, Leslie D.

In: Behavior Genetics, Vol. 46, No. 3, 01.05.2016, p. 334-352.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Estimating the Roles of Genetic Risk, Perinatal Risk, and Marital Hostility on Early Childhood Adjustment

T2 - Medical Records and Self-Reports

AU - Neiderhiser, Jenae Marie

AU - Marceau, Kristine

AU - De Araujo-Greecher, Marielena

AU - Ganiban, Jody M.

AU - Mayes, Linda C.

AU - Shaw, Daniel S.

AU - Reiss, David

AU - Leve, Leslie D.

PY - 2016/5/1

Y1 - 2016/5/1

N2 - A wide variety of perinatal risk factors have been linked to later developmental outcomes in children. Much of this work has relied on either birth/medical records or mothers’ self-reports collected after delivery, and there has been an ongoing debate about which strategy provides the most accurate and reliable data. This report uses a parent-offspring adoption design (N = 561 families) to (1) examine the correspondence between medical record data and self-report data, (2) examine how perinatal risk factors may influence child internalizing and externalizing behavior at age 4.5 years, and (3) explore interactions among genetic, perinatal risk, and rearing environment on child internalizing and externalizing behavior during early childhood. The agreement of self-reports and medical records data was relatively high (51–100 %), although there was some variation based on the construct. There were few main effects of perinatal risk on child outcomes; however, there were several 2- and 3-way interactions suggesting that the combined influences of genetic, perinatal, and rearing environmental risks are important, particularly for predicting whether children exhibit internalizing versus externalizing symptoms at age 4.5 years.

AB - A wide variety of perinatal risk factors have been linked to later developmental outcomes in children. Much of this work has relied on either birth/medical records or mothers’ self-reports collected after delivery, and there has been an ongoing debate about which strategy provides the most accurate and reliable data. This report uses a parent-offspring adoption design (N = 561 families) to (1) examine the correspondence between medical record data and self-report data, (2) examine how perinatal risk factors may influence child internalizing and externalizing behavior at age 4.5 years, and (3) explore interactions among genetic, perinatal risk, and rearing environment on child internalizing and externalizing behavior during early childhood. The agreement of self-reports and medical records data was relatively high (51–100 %), although there was some variation based on the construct. There were few main effects of perinatal risk on child outcomes; however, there were several 2- and 3-way interactions suggesting that the combined influences of genetic, perinatal, and rearing environmental risks are important, particularly for predicting whether children exhibit internalizing versus externalizing symptoms at age 4.5 years.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84963706979&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=84963706979&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1007/s10519-016-9788-0

DO - 10.1007/s10519-016-9788-0

M3 - Article

VL - 46

SP - 334

EP - 352

JO - Behavior Genetics

JF - Behavior Genetics

SN - 0001-8244

IS - 3

ER -