- Oxford Library of Psychology
- Oxford Library of Psychology
- About the Editors
- The More You Know the Less You Know, But That's OK: Developments in the Developmental Approach to Intellectual Disability
- Behavioral Genetics, Genomics, Intelligence, and Mental Retardation
- The Contribution of Developmental Models Toward Understanding Gene-to-Behavior Mapping: The Case of Williams Syndrome
- Linking Genes to Cognition: The Case of Fragile X Syndrome
- The Organization and Development of Spatial Representation: Insights from Williams Syndrome
- Understanding the Development of Attention in Persons with Intellectual Disability: Challenging the Myths
- Memory and Learning in Intellectual Disabilities
- Short-term Memory and Working Memory in Mental Retardation
- Executive Function Across Syndromes Associated with Intellectual Disabilities: A Developmental Perspective
- Musical Ability and Developmental Disorders
- Brain-based Methods in the Study of Developmental Disabilities: Examples from Event-related Potentials and Magnetic Resonance Imaging Research
- Language Development in Childhood, Adolescence, and Young Adulthood in Persons with Down Syndrome
- Literacy Development in Childhood, Adolescence, and Young Adulthood in Persons with Down Syndrome
- Language Development in Fragile X Syndrome: Syndrome-specific Features, Within-syndrome Variation, and Contributing Factors
- Language Development in Williams Syndrome
- Emotional Development in Children with Developmental Disabilities
- Socioemotional and Brain Development in Children with Genetic Syndromes Associated with Developmental Delay
- The Assessment and Presentation of Autism Spectrum Disorder and Associated Characteristics in Individuals with Severe Intellectual Disability and Genetic Syndromes
- Family Well-being and Children with Intellectual Disability
- Dyadic Interaction Between Mothers and Children with Down Syndrome or Williams Syndrome: Empirical Evidence and Emerging Agendas
- Parenting and Intellectual Disability: An Attachment Perspective
- Children with Down Syndrome: Parents' Perspectives
- Child Eliciting Effects in Families of Children with Intellectual Disability: Proximal and Distal Perspectives
- Life Course Perspectives in Intellectual Disability Research: The Case of Family Caregiving
- On Knowing More: Future Issues for Developmental Approaches to Understanding Persons with Intellectual Disability
Abstract and Keywords
This chapter describes two potential frameworks for examining child effects in families of children with intellectual disability. The first framework is an etiology-specific framework, which is rooted in Hodapp's (1997) notion of direct and indirect effects in families of children with intellectual disability (ID) of different etiologies. This approach offers a proximal account of how a specific child factor—child diagnosis—can be linked to patterns of parent and family functioning. The second framework places the child effects phenomenon within a bio-anthropological paradigm. This paradigm offers a more distal account of child eliciting factors in children with disabilities, and takes into account evolutionary influences on parent-child relationships.
Deborah J. Fidler, Department of Human Development and Family Studies, Colorado State University.
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