Perceived parental child rearing and suicidal ideation in Chinese adolescents

Iris N. Wong1, Anton De Man2, Patrick W. L. Leung1
1The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
2Bishop's University, Canada
Cite this article:  Wong, I. N., De Man, A. , & Leung, P. W. (2002). Perceived parental child rearing and suicidal ideation in Chinese adolescents. Social Behavior and Personality: An international journal, 30, 19-24.

Volume 30 Issue 1 | e1141 | Published: February 2002 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.2224/sbp.2002.30.1.19

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Three hundred and sixty-five Chinese adolescent boys and girls participated in a study of the relationship between perceived maternal and paternal warmth and control in child rearing, and suicidal ideation. Results of correlation and stepwise multiple regression analyses of data generated by the Parental Acceptance-Rejection Questionnaire, the Autonomy-Control Scale, and the Scale for Suicide Ideation showed that Chinese adolescents who experienced their mothers as less warm and affectionate tended to suffer from greater suicidal ideation, with girls generally reporting higher levels of ideation than boys.
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