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From daily need experiences to autonomy-supportive and psychologically controlling parenting via psychological availability and stress

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Abstract
Objective. This study sought to identify processes linking daily parental need experiences to daily parenting, focusing on the intervening role of parental psychological availability and stress. Design. In total, 206 mothers (Mage = 40.33 years) and 206 fathers (Mage = 42.36 years) and their elementary school child (Mage = 9.93 years; 46.6% female) participated in a 7-day multi-informant diary study. Results. Parents' daily need satisfaction was related to more daily psychological availability and lower daily stress in parent-child interactions, but parental need frustration related to less daily psychological availability and more stress. Psychological availability and stress were related to more daily parent-reported and child-perceived autonomy support and psychological control, respectively. However, parental need-based experiences were related to children's reported parenting only indirectly (i.e., through psychological availability and stress). These associations were obtained at the within-day level but not in models predicting parenting the next day. Conclusion. Parental need-based experiences are a critical resource for parenting.
Keywords
Education, Developmental and Educational Psychology, Social Psychology, SELF-DETERMINATION THEORY, SATISFACTION, MOTHERS, FAMILY, MODEL, ADOLESCENTS, PERCEPTIONS, WORK, INDEPENDENCE, ASSOCIATIONS

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MLA
Van der Kaap-Deeder, Jolene, et al. “From Daily Need Experiences to Autonomy-Supportive and Psychologically Controlling Parenting via Psychological Availability and Stress.” PARENTING - SCIENCE AND PRACTICE, vol. 19, no. 3, 2019, pp. 177–202.
APA
Van der Kaap-Deeder, J., Soenens, B., Mabbe, E., Dieleman, L., Mouratidis, A., Campbell, R., & Vansteenkiste, M. (2019). From daily need experiences to autonomy-supportive and psychologically controlling parenting via psychological availability and stress. PARENTING - SCIENCE AND PRACTICE, 19(3), 177–202.
Chicago author-date
Van der Kaap-Deeder, Jolene, Bart Soenens, Elien Mabbe, Lisa Dieleman, Athanasios Mouratidis, Rachel Campbell, and Maarten Vansteenkiste. 2019. “From Daily Need Experiences to Autonomy-Supportive and Psychologically Controlling Parenting via Psychological Availability and Stress.” PARENTING - SCIENCE AND PRACTICE 19 (3): 177–202.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Van der Kaap-Deeder, Jolene, Bart Soenens, Elien Mabbe, Lisa Dieleman, Athanasios Mouratidis, Rachel Campbell, and Maarten Vansteenkiste. 2019. “From Daily Need Experiences to Autonomy-Supportive and Psychologically Controlling Parenting via Psychological Availability and Stress.” PARENTING - SCIENCE AND PRACTICE 19 (3): 177–202.
Vancouver
1.
Van der Kaap-Deeder J, Soenens B, Mabbe E, Dieleman L, Mouratidis A, Campbell R, et al. From daily need experiences to autonomy-supportive and psychologically controlling parenting via psychological availability and stress. PARENTING - SCIENCE AND PRACTICE. 2019;19(3):177–202.
IEEE
[1]
J. Van der Kaap-Deeder et al., “From daily need experiences to autonomy-supportive and psychologically controlling parenting via psychological availability and stress,” PARENTING - SCIENCE AND PRACTICE, vol. 19, no. 3, pp. 177–202, 2019.
@article{8649457,
  abstract     = {Objective. This study sought to identify processes linking daily parental need experiences to daily parenting, focusing on the intervening role of parental psychological availability and stress. Design. In total, 206 mothers (Mage = 40.33 years) and 206 fathers (Mage = 42.36 years) and their elementary school child (Mage = 9.93 years; 46.6% female) participated in a 7-day multi-informant diary study. Results. Parents' daily need satisfaction was related to more daily psychological availability and lower daily stress in parent-child interactions, but parental need frustration related to less daily psychological availability and more stress. Psychological availability and stress were related to more daily parent-reported and child-perceived autonomy support and psychological control, respectively. However, parental need-based experiences were related to children's reported parenting only indirectly (i.e., through psychological availability and stress). These associations were obtained at the within-day level but not in models predicting parenting the next day. Conclusion. Parental need-based experiences are a critical resource for parenting.},
  author       = {Van der Kaap-Deeder, Jolene and Soenens, Bart and Mabbe, Elien and Dieleman, Lisa and Mouratidis, Athanasios and Campbell, Rachel and Vansteenkiste, Maarten},
  issn         = {1529-5192},
  journal      = {PARENTING - SCIENCE AND PRACTICE},
  keywords     = {Education,Developmental and Educational Psychology,Social Psychology,SELF-DETERMINATION THEORY,SATISFACTION,MOTHERS,FAMILY,MODEL,ADOLESCENTS,PERCEPTIONS,WORK,INDEPENDENCE,ASSOCIATIONS},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {3},
  pages        = {177--202},
  title        = {From daily need experiences to autonomy-supportive and psychologically controlling parenting via psychological availability and stress},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/15295192.2019.1615791},
  volume       = {19},
  year         = {2019},
}

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