Difference between revisions of "Symonds2020"

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(Created page with "{{BibEntry |BibType=ARTICLE |Author(s)=Jon Symonds |Title=Making fathers relevant: How practitioners include both parents in talk about parenting programmes |Tag(s)=EMCA; In p...")
 
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|Author(s)=Jon Symonds
 
|Author(s)=Jon Symonds
 
|Title=Making fathers relevant: How practitioners include both parents in talk about parenting programmes
 
|Title=Making fathers relevant: How practitioners include both parents in talk about parenting programmes
|Tag(s)=EMCA; In press; Engagement; Family support; Fathers; Fatherhood; Parenting; Communication
+
|Tag(s)=EMCA; Engagement; Family support; Fathers; Fatherhood; Parenting; Communication
|Key=Symonds2019
+
|Key=Symonds2020
|Year=2019
+
|Year=2020
 
|Language=English
 
|Language=English
 
|Journal=Child & Family Social Work
 
|Journal=Child & Family Social Work
 +
|Volume=25
 +
|Number=1
 +
|Pages=144–153
 
|URL=https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/cfs.12672
 
|URL=https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/cfs.12672
|DOI=https://doi.org/10.1111/cfs.12672
+
|DOI=10.1111/cfs.12672
 
|Abstract=Parenting programmes are recommended as an effective means to support parents in promoting positive relationships with, and managing the behaviour of, their children. One barrier that impedes their successful implementation is that partners, especially fathers, are less frequently recruited by child welfare services. This article reports on a study that investigated how both parents were engaged with parenting services. Direct recordings were made of initial telephone conversations between six practitioners and 28 parents referred to those services and investigated for evidence of how the other parent was recruited. Conversation analysis was used to identify how participants introduced the possibility of both parents being included in the service, how these possibilities were negotiated, and what eventual agreements were made for both parents to be included in future arrangements. Implications for practice, training, and future research are considered.
 
|Abstract=Parenting programmes are recommended as an effective means to support parents in promoting positive relationships with, and managing the behaviour of, their children. One barrier that impedes their successful implementation is that partners, especially fathers, are less frequently recruited by child welfare services. This article reports on a study that investigated how both parents were engaged with parenting services. Direct recordings were made of initial telephone conversations between six practitioners and 28 parents referred to those services and investigated for evidence of how the other parent was recruited. Conversation analysis was used to identify how participants introduced the possibility of both parents being included in the service, how these possibilities were negotiated, and what eventual agreements were made for both parents to be included in future arrangements. Implications for practice, training, and future research are considered.
 
}}
 
}}

Latest revision as of 07:06, 16 January 2020

Symonds2020
BibType ARTICLE
Key Symonds2020
Author(s) Jon Symonds
Title Making fathers relevant: How practitioners include both parents in talk about parenting programmes
Editor(s)
Tag(s) EMCA, Engagement, Family support, Fathers, Fatherhood, Parenting, Communication
Publisher
Year 2020
Language English
City
Month
Journal Child & Family Social Work
Volume 25
Number 1
Pages 144–153
URL Link
DOI 10.1111/cfs.12672
ISBN
Organization
Institution
School
Type
Edition
Series
Howpublished
Book title
Chapter

Download BibTex

Abstract

Parenting programmes are recommended as an effective means to support parents in promoting positive relationships with, and managing the behaviour of, their children. One barrier that impedes their successful implementation is that partners, especially fathers, are less frequently recruited by child welfare services. This article reports on a study that investigated how both parents were engaged with parenting services. Direct recordings were made of initial telephone conversations between six practitioners and 28 parents referred to those services and investigated for evidence of how the other parent was recruited. Conversation analysis was used to identify how participants introduced the possibility of both parents being included in the service, how these possibilities were negotiated, and what eventual agreements were made for both parents to be included in future arrangements. Implications for practice, training, and future research are considered.

Notes