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BREAKUP DISTRESS IN UNIVERSITY STUDENTS

A sample of 192 university students who had experienced a recent breakup of a romantic relationship was divided into high versus low score groups based on the Breakup Distress Scale. Females had higher Breakup Distress Scale scores. The group who had high Breakup Distress Scale scores reported havin... Full description

Journal Title: Adolescence 2009, Vol.44 (176), p.705-727
Main Author: FIELD, Tiffany
Other Authors: DIEGO, Miguel , PELAEZ, Martha , DEEDS, Osvelia , DELGADO, Jeannette
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Roslyn Heights, NY: Libra Publishers
ID: ISSN: 0001-8449
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_733937734
title: BREAKUP DISTRESS IN UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
format: Article
creator:
  • FIELD, Tiffany
  • DIEGO, Miguel
  • PELAEZ, Martha
  • DEEDS, Osvelia
  • DELGADO, Jeannette
subjects:
  • Adjustment Disorders - therapy
  • Adolescent
  • Adult
  • Adult and adolescent clinical studies
  • Anxiety
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • College Students
  • Couples
  • Courtship - psychology
  • Cultural differences
  • Depression
  • Depression (Psychology)
  • Depression, Mental
  • Female
  • Females
  • Grief
  • Health aspects
  • Humans
  • Insomnia
  • Interpersonal relations
  • Life Change Events
  • Male
  • Medical sciences
  • Mood disorders
  • Post traumatic stress disorder
  • Psychological aspects
  • Psychological Distress
  • Psychology. Psychoanalysis. Psychiatry
  • Psychopathology. Psychiatry
  • Risk Factors
  • Romantic love
  • Sleep
  • Stress, Psychological - etiology
  • Studies
  • United States
  • Women
ispartof: Adolescence, 2009, Vol.44 (176), p.705-727
description: A sample of 192 university students who had experienced a recent breakup of a romantic relationship was divided into high versus low score groups based on the Breakup Distress Scale. Females had higher Breakup Distress Scale scores. The group who had high Breakup Distress Scale scores reported having less time since the breakup occurred, did not initiate the breakup, reported that the breakup was sudden and unexpected, felt rejected and betrayed, and had not yet found a new relationship. They also scored higher on the Intrusive Thoughts Scale, on the Difficulty Controlling Intrusive Thoughts Scale, on The Sleep Disturbance Scale, and on the depression (CES-D) and anxiety scales (STAI). In a regression analysis, the most important predictors of the Breakup Distress scores were the depression score (CES-D), the feeling of being betrayed by the breakup, shorter time since the breakup occurred, and a higher rating of the relationship prior to the breakup. This explained as much as 37% of the variance, suggesting that these factors are important contributors to relationship breakup distress.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0001-8449
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0001-8449
url: Link


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descriptionA sample of 192 university students who had experienced a recent breakup of a romantic relationship was divided into high versus low score groups based on the Breakup Distress Scale. Females had higher Breakup Distress Scale scores. The group who had high Breakup Distress Scale scores reported having less time since the breakup occurred, did not initiate the breakup, reported that the breakup was sudden and unexpected, felt rejected and betrayed, and had not yet found a new relationship. They also scored higher on the Intrusive Thoughts Scale, on the Difficulty Controlling Intrusive Thoughts Scale, on The Sleep Disturbance Scale, and on the depression (CES-D) and anxiety scales (STAI). In a regression analysis, the most important predictors of the Breakup Distress scores were the depression score (CES-D), the feeling of being betrayed by the breakup, shorter time since the breakup occurred, and a higher rating of the relationship prior to the breakup. This explained as much as 37% of the variance, suggesting that these factors are important contributors to relationship breakup distress.
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subjectAdjustment Disorders - therapy ; Adolescent ; Adult ; Adult and adolescent clinical studies ; Anxiety ; Biological and medical sciences ; College Students ; Couples ; Courtship - psychology ; Cultural differences ; Depression ; Depression (Psychology) ; Depression, Mental ; Female ; Females ; Grief ; Health aspects ; Humans ; Insomnia ; Interpersonal relations ; Life Change Events ; Male ; Medical sciences ; Mood disorders ; Post traumatic stress disorder ; Psychological aspects ; Psychological Distress ; Psychology. Psychoanalysis. Psychiatry ; Psychopathology. Psychiatry ; Risk Factors ; Romantic love ; Sleep ; Stress, Psychological - etiology ; Studies ; United States ; Women
ispartofAdolescence, 2009, Vol.44 (176), p.705-727
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abstractA sample of 192 university students who had experienced a recent breakup of a romantic relationship was divided into high versus low score groups based on the Breakup Distress Scale. Females had higher Breakup Distress Scale scores. The group who had high Breakup Distress Scale scores reported having less time since the breakup occurred, did not initiate the breakup, reported that the breakup was sudden and unexpected, felt rejected and betrayed, and had not yet found a new relationship. They also scored higher on the Intrusive Thoughts Scale, on the Difficulty Controlling Intrusive Thoughts Scale, on The Sleep Disturbance Scale, and on the depression (CES-D) and anxiety scales (STAI). In a regression analysis, the most important predictors of the Breakup Distress scores were the depression score (CES-D), the feeling of being betrayed by the breakup, shorter time since the breakup occurred, and a higher rating of the relationship prior to the breakup. This explained as much as 37% of the variance, suggesting that these factors are important contributors to relationship breakup distress.
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