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Winnie Adebayo recently participated in Penn State Clinical and Translational Science Institute’s Engage Podcast
Each episode educates listeners about the research process and how Penn State is improving our neighbors’ and communities’ health.
Dawn Witherspoon participates in Carolina Seminars
Dawn Witherspoon was the discussant for Carolina Seminars - The Double Whammy: The Disproportionate Impact of Systemic Racism and COVID on Children of Color held April 30
Congratulations to Koraly Pérez-Edgar, Penn State University Park researcher, for receiving the 2021 Graduate Faculty Teaching Award
The award is presented to faculty members in recognition of outstanding teaching performance and advising of graduate students.
Congratulations to Kristin Buss, former Director of PACT, on being recognized with the Penn State 2021 President's Award for Excellence in Academic Integration
The award is given to a full-time faculty member who has exhibited extraordinary achievement in the integration of teaching, research or creative accomplishment and service.
Research from Yolanda E. Murphy, et al., on how parenting in infancy predicts children’s emotional trajectories across childhood was recently published by the Infant Mental Health Journal
These findings provide several implications for further understanding the risk and protective roles of early parenting and cognitive functioning in development of emotional symptoms, particularly anxiety and depression.
 
You are here: Home / News / Articles / Research from Yolanda E. Murphy, et al., on how parenting in infancy predicts children’s emotional trajectories across childhood was recently published by the Infant Mental Health Journal

Research from Yolanda E. Murphy, et al., on how parenting in infancy predicts children’s emotional trajectories across childhood was recently published by the Infant Mental Health Journal

These findings provide several implications for further understanding the risk and protective roles of early parenting and cognitive functioning in development of emotional symptoms, particularly anxiety and depression.
Research from Yolanda E. Murphy, et al., on how parenting in infancy predicts children’s emotional trajectories across childhood was recently published by the Infant Mental Health Journal

Yolanda Murphy, PhD

This study assessed whether sensitive parenting in the first 4 years of life predicted child internalizing emotional symptoms (i.e., anxiety and depression) from kindergarten to fifth grade and whether early child executive functioning mediated this relationship. The findings provide several implications for further understanding the risk and protective roles of early parenting and cognitive functioning in development of emotional symptoms, particularly anxiety and depression. Please click here to view the article.

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