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The Adaptation and Well-being of Adolescent Immigrants in Greek Schools: A Multilevel, Longitudinal Study of Risks and Resources
Asendorpf, Jens B.
Masten, Ann S.
Article from Journal - ilmiah internasional
Development and Psychopathology vol. 24 no. 2 (May 2012)
page 451-473 .
Adaptation of Immigrant Youth
Three-Level Hierarchical Linear Models
Psychology of Students
Perpustakaan Pusat (Semanggi)
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Lihat Detail Induk
This study examined growth patterns in adaptation of immigrant youth from a risk and resilience perspective. Students from first- and second-generation immigrant families living in Greece and their non-immigrant classmates (N = 1,057) were assessed over the first 3 years of secondary school (ages 13–15). Three-level hierarchical linear models were used to disentangle individual and classroom-level effects on initial level and change in academic achievement, conduct, peer popularity, and psychological well-being. At the individual level, adaptation was more related to self-efficacy and parental school involvement (resources) than immigrant status and social adversity (risks). Only for academic achievement did risks explain variance when resources were controlled. Parental school involvement moderated the effect of immigrant status for initial level and growth in achievement. For all students, achievement and conduct worsened over time. At the classroom level, socioeconomic and ethnic composition of the classroom moderated the effects of self-efficacy and immigrant status on academic achievement and peer popularity, respectively. Second-generation immigrants were more popular than first-generation immigrants, but showed a larger decrease over time in school achievement. Results support a developmental, differentiated, and contextualized approach to the study of immigrant youth adaptation.
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