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Effects of a School-Based Intervention on Frequency and Quality of Adolescent-Parent/Caregiver Sexuality Communication: Results from a Randomized-Controlled Trial in Uganda

In a cluster-randomized trial conducted in 22 government secondary schools in Uganda, effects of a school-based intervention aimed at improving aspects of parent/caregiver-adolescent communication on sexuality were examined. The intervention comprised classroom-based education sessions, take home as... Full description

Journal Title: AIDS and behavior 2018-08-16, Vol.23 (1), p.91-104
Main Author: Katahoire, Anne Ruhweza
Other Authors: Banura, Cecily , Muhwezi, Wilson Winstons , Bastien, Sheri , Wubs, Annegreet , Klepp, Knut-Inge , Aarø, Leif Edvard
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: New York: Springer US
ID: ISSN: 1090-7165
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/30117077
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recordid: cdi_springer_journals_10_1007_s10461_018_2249_4
title: Effects of a School-Based Intervention on Frequency and Quality of Adolescent-Parent/Caregiver Sexuality Communication: Results from a Randomized-Controlled Trial in Uganda
format: Article
creator:
  • Katahoire, Anne Ruhweza
  • Banura, Cecily
  • Muhwezi, Wilson Winstons
  • Bastien, Sheri
  • Wubs, Annegreet
  • Klepp, Knut-Inge
  • Aarø, Leif Edvard
subjects:
  • Adolescents
  • Caregivers
  • Childrearing practices
  • Clinical trials
  • Communication
  • Curricula
  • Evidence-based medicine
  • Health Psychology
  • Infectious Diseases
  • Intervention
  • Medicine
  • Medicine & Public Health
  • Original Paper
  • Parent-child relations
  • Parents
  • Parents & parenting
  • Public Health
  • Schools
  • Secondary schools
  • Sex education
  • Sexuality
  • Students
  • Teachers
  • Teenagers
  • Training
  • Workshops
ispartof: AIDS and behavior, 2018-08-16, Vol.23 (1), p.91-104
description: In a cluster-randomized trial conducted in 22 government secondary schools in Uganda, effects of a school-based intervention aimed at improving aspects of parent/caregiver-adolescent communication on sexuality were examined. The intervention comprised classroom-based education sessions, take home assignments for students to discuss with parents/caregivers and parenting workshops. Baseline and post intervention questionnaires were completed by students and by parents/caregivers. Effect estimates were significant for both students and parents/caregivers on sexuality communication frequency and quality, and for positive and negative attitudes towards sex-related communication, all in the desired direction with effect sizes ranging from 0.17 to 0.38. Effects on four sum scores related to general parenting proved significant only for parents’/caregivers’ legitimacy with regard to rule setting (parents’/caregivers’ reports only). These results suggest that in Uganda, using schools as gateways, parent/caregiver-adolescent communication can be improved through modification of existing school curricula, training teachers in learner-centred approaches and through mobilization and training of parents/caregivers.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1090-7165
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 1090-7165
  • 1573-3254
url: Link


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descriptionIn a cluster-randomized trial conducted in 22 government secondary schools in Uganda, effects of a school-based intervention aimed at improving aspects of parent/caregiver-adolescent communication on sexuality were examined. The intervention comprised classroom-based education sessions, take home assignments for students to discuss with parents/caregivers and parenting workshops. Baseline and post intervention questionnaires were completed by students and by parents/caregivers. Effect estimates were significant for both students and parents/caregivers on sexuality communication frequency and quality, and for positive and negative attitudes towards sex-related communication, all in the desired direction with effect sizes ranging from 0.17 to 0.38. Effects on four sum scores related to general parenting proved significant only for parents’/caregivers’ legitimacy with regard to rule setting (parents’/caregivers’ reports only). These results suggest that in Uganda, using schools as gateways, parent/caregiver-adolescent communication can be improved through modification of existing school curricula, training teachers in learner-centred approaches and through mobilization and training of parents/caregivers.
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subjectAdolescents ; Caregivers ; Childrearing practices ; Clinical trials ; Communication ; Curricula ; Evidence-based medicine ; Health Psychology ; Infectious Diseases ; Intervention ; Medicine ; Medicine & Public Health ; Original Paper ; Parent-child relations ; Parents ; Parents & parenting ; Public Health ; Schools ; Secondary schools ; Sex education ; Sexuality ; Students ; Teachers ; Teenagers ; Training ; Workshops
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titleEffects of a School-Based Intervention on Frequency and Quality of Adolescent-Parent/Caregiver Sexuality Communication: Results from a Randomized-Controlled Trial in Uganda
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abstractIn a cluster-randomized trial conducted in 22 government secondary schools in Uganda, effects of a school-based intervention aimed at improving aspects of parent/caregiver-adolescent communication on sexuality were examined. The intervention comprised classroom-based education sessions, take home assignments for students to discuss with parents/caregivers and parenting workshops. Baseline and post intervention questionnaires were completed by students and by parents/caregivers. Effect estimates were significant for both students and parents/caregivers on sexuality communication frequency and quality, and for positive and negative attitudes towards sex-related communication, all in the desired direction with effect sizes ranging from 0.17 to 0.38. Effects on four sum scores related to general parenting proved significant only for parents’/caregivers’ legitimacy with regard to rule setting (parents’/caregivers’ reports only). These results suggest that in Uganda, using schools as gateways, parent/caregiver-adolescent communication can be improved through modification of existing school curricula, training teachers in learner-centred approaches and through mobilization and training of parents/caregivers.
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pmid30117077
doi10.1007/s10461-018-2249-4