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<p>Abstract: An estimated 31.9% of adolescents have a diagnosis of any anxiety disorder which has been linked to poor social functioning (NIMH, 2004). This study aims to investigate parental depression as a moderator for parenting behaviors and its association for later anxiety and social problems in children. It is hypothesized that higher parental depression and negative parenting behaviors will be associated with higher child anxiety and social problems. The results showed that positive parenting behaviors and the moderator of parental depression in W1 was significant for child social problems in W3. For anxiety, negative parenting behaviors in W1 predicted anxiety in W3 depending on level of parental depression in W1. Utilizing a prospective, longitudinal sample over six years, the present study is well positioned to understand the dynamic relationship between parenting behaviors, parental depression, and subsequent child anxiety or social functioning which allows us to identify at-risk adolescents who would benefit from treatment and early intervention.</p>
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