Author(s): Namita Barik, Kshirabdhi Tanaya

Email(s): ktktanaya@gmail.com

DOI: 10.52711/2349-2996.2021.00089   

Address: Namita Barik1, Kshirabdhi Tanaya2
1Sister Grade II, AIIMS Bhubaneswar, Odisha, India.
2M.Sc. Tutor, SUM Nursing College, Siksha O Anusandhan University, Bhubaneswar, Odisha, India.
*Corresponding Author

Published In:   Volume - 11,      Issue - 3,     Year - 2021


ABSTRACT:
Background: Disruptive and inappropriate behaviors of children are actions that interfere with the instructional, administrative or service functions of the organization and family or school. In the early lives of children, the significant risk factors for occurrence of antisocial behavior and criminal activity are the presence of oppositional and disruptive behaviors. Related to this concept, current study was conducted with objectives to identify the families having children with disruptive behavior problems, to determine the effect of (parent child interactive therapy) PCIT on disruptive behavior level, to find out the association between disruptive behavior of the children with selected demographic variable. Methods: A quasi –experimental study was carried out with total 40 number of samples by using total enumeration sampling technique. The intervention was carried out under the guidance of guide and experts. Each Individual was exposed to the therapy for duration of 1 hour, twice a week. Child Directed Session 30 MIN and Parent Directed Session 30 mins. Total no. of 5 session was carried out. After completion of intervention, changing behaviour was assessed by eyeberg scale. Conclusion: Result concluded that in experimental group 90% children shown mild disruptive behavior and 10% children found moderate disruptive behavior before giving intervention, and after intervention 10% children did not show any disruptive behavior and, 90% children had mild disruptive behavior.There was significant difference between the scores of pre-test and post -test level of disruptive behavior of the children in experimental group as ’p’ value (0.025*) at 0.05 level of significant. And there was statistically significant association between disruptive behavior of children with type of family, education of father, education of mother.


Cite this article:
Namita Barik, Kshirabdhi Tanaya. Effect of Homebased parent child interaction therapy for families having children with disruptive behavior problems at selected community of Khurda, Odisha, India. Asian Journal of Nursing Education and Research. 2021; 11(3):369-4. doi: 10.52711/2349-2996.2021.00089

Cite(Electronic):
Namita Barik, Kshirabdhi Tanaya. Effect of Homebased parent child interaction therapy for families having children with disruptive behavior problems at selected community of Khurda, Odisha, India. Asian Journal of Nursing Education and Research. 2021; 11(3):369-4. doi: 10.52711/2349-2996.2021.00089   Available on: https://ajner.com/AbstractView.aspx?PID=2021-11-3-16


REFERENCES:
1.    Mahesh M. Rebinal. Temper Tantrum among Children. Int. J. Nur. Edu. and Research. 2017; 5(1): 120-123. doi: 10.5958/2454-2660.2017.00025.4
2.    Available from-http://psychtutor.weebly.com/disruptive-behaviour-in-schools.html
3.    Jacobsen, Kari. (2013). Educators’ Experiences with Disruptive Behavior in the Classroom. Retrieved from Sophia, the St. Catherine University repository website: https://sophia.stkate.edu/msw_papers/199
4.    Michael O Ogundele, Behavioural and emotional disorders in childhood: A brief overview for paediatricians, World J Clin Pediatr. 2018 Feb 8; 7(1): 9–26
5.    Ritika Rocque. Oppositional Defiant disorder. Int. J. Nur. Edu. and Research. 2016; 4(4): 493-496.
6.    LN Niec, Ml Barnett, MS prewett, JR Chatham Shan ley, Group parent-child interaction therapy: A randomized control trial for the treatment of conduct problems in young children, 2016, 682 -698
7.    Deepa K. Damodaran. Parent Child Interaction Therapy (PCIT): Child Well-being through an effective Parenting Intervention. Asian J. Nur. Edu. and Research 3(1): Jan.-March 2013; 18-20.
8.    A Melanie. Fernandez, Ashley M. Butler etal, Predicting Treatment and Follow-up attrition in Parent–Child Interaction Therapy, Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 2009
9.    Shaw Daniel s, Ownens Elizabeth B, etal early risk factors and pathways in the development of early disruptive behavior problems, Developmental and Educational Psychology, 1996 (8), 679 - 699
10.    Chandramani Sahu. A Descriptive Study to Assess the Knowledge and Attitude of Parents regarding Behavioral Problem of Pre-School Children in Selected Rural Community of Durg District (C.G.). Asian J. Nur. Edu. and Research 4(4): Oct.- Dec., 2014; 469-471.
11.    Sampoornam. W. Identification of Disruptive Behaviour Disorders. Int. J. Adv. Nur. Management 2(3): July-Sept., 2014; 139-140.
12.    Radhakrishnan. Role of a Nurse in the Management of Childhood Behavioral Disorders. Int. J. Adv. Nur. Management 3(2): April- June, 2015; 145-151
13.    A. Rachel, Gershenson, Lyon R Aoron, Budd S Karen, Promoting Positive in the Classroom: Adapting Parent-Child Interaction Therapy as a Universal Prevention Program, education and treatment of children, 2010, vol 33, issue no 3, 261-287.
14.    AK Namasivayam, V Jethava, M pukonen, A Huynh, D Goshulak, R K roll, Leieshent Van etal, parent-child interaction in motor speech therapy, child devlopment society for research in child development, 2017, 1-6.
15.    Rajanidevi. Hiremath, Sanjay Shinde. Assess the Knowledge of Primary School Teachers regarding Behavioral Problems and Their Prevention among school going Children in Selected Government Primary Schools at Bagalkot. Int. J. Adv. Nur. Management. 2017; 5(3): 215-222. doi: 10.5958/2454-2652.2017.00046.4
16.    Ritu Bala, Satwant Singh. Minor Psychological Disorders among Child Rag Pickers in Patiala. Int. J. Ad. Social Sciences. 2017; 5(4): 211-216.
17.    M. Danko Christina, Legato Garbacz lauren, S. Budd Karen, children and youth services review, Elsivier Publication Volume 60, January 2016, page 42-51
18.    D.M Bagner. and S.M. eye berg, Parent-child interaction therapy for disruptive behavior in children with mental retardation: A randomized controlled trial, Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, 2007, Vol. 36, No. 3, 418–429.
19.    Archana Maurya, B. Lakhakar, Darshana Kumari. Prevalence of behaviour problem among school going children in rural area of Sawangi Meghe Wardha. Int. J. Adv. Nur. Management. 2016; 4(3): 353-358 doi: 10.5958/2454-2660.2016.00062.4
20.    Minakshi Sarmah.Parent Child Interactin and Parental Attitudes on Child Development Print Advertisements. Res. J. Humanities and Social Sciences.2018; 9(3): 551-556
21.    Marielle Abraham, Junger Marianne, et al Parent–child interaction therapy for preschool children with disruptive behaviour problems, Biomed Central 2012
22.    Allen Brian, Timme G Susan etal, “Parent child interaction therapy as an attachment based on intervention. Theoretical rational and pilot data with adopted children, children and youth services view, 2014, vol 47, 334- 341

Recomonded Articles:

Author(s): Mridula Das, Barkha Devi, Ranjita Devi, Sangay Doma Bhutia

DOI:         Access: Open Access Read More

Author(s): Savitha. A, Nalini. M, Roopalatha Shetty, Aruni. G., Sukesh. P

DOI:         Access: Open Access Read More

Asian Journal of Nursing Education and Research (AJNER) is an international, peer-reviewed journal devoted to nursing sciences....... Read more >>>

RNI: Not Available                     
DOI: 10.5958/2349-2996 

Popular Articles


Recent Articles




Tags