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Depression and adolescent sexual activity in romantic and nonromantic relational contexts: A genetically-informative sibling comparison

Adolescent dating and sexual activity are consistently associated with risk for depression, yet the pathways underlying this association remain uncertain. Using data on 1,551 sibling pairs (ages 13–18) from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health, the current study utilized a sibling co... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of Abnormal Psychology Feb 2013, Vol.122(1), pp.51-63
Main Author: Mendle, Jane
Other Authors: Ferrero, Joseph , Moore, Sarah R. , Harden, K. Paige
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Us
ID: ISSN: 0021-843X ; E-ISSN: 1939-1846 ; DOI: 1939-1846 ; DOI: 10.1037/a0029816
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1040989970/?pq-origsite=primo
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title: Depression and adolescent sexual activity in romantic and nonromantic relational contexts: A genetically-informative sibling comparison
format: Article
creator:
  • Mendle, Jane
  • Ferrero, Joseph
  • Moore, Sarah R.
  • Harden, K. Paige
subjects:
  • Adolescent
  • Adolescent Behavior
  • Age Factors
  • Depression
  • Female
  • Gene-Environment Interaction
  • Humans
  • Interpersonal Relations
  • Male
  • Sexual Behavior
  • Sexual Partners
  • Siblings
  • Twins, Dizygotic
  • Twins, Monozygotic
  • United States
  • Adolescent Development
  • Major Depression
  • Psychosexual Behavior
  • Romance
  • Siblings
  • Sexual Intercourse (Human)
  • Sexual Partners
  • Interpersonal Relationships
  • Affective Disorders
  • Adolescence
  • Behavior Genetics
  • Depression
  • Relationships
  • Sexual Activity
  • Romantic Relationships
  • Siblings
  • Empirical Study
  • Longitudinal Study
  • Quantitative Study
  • Human
  • Male
  • Female
  • Adolescence (13-17 Yrs)
  • Adulthood (18 Yrs & Older)
  • Young Adulthood (18-29 Yrs)
  • Us
  • Article
ispartof: Journal of Abnormal Psychology, Feb 2013, Vol.122(1), pp.51-63
description: Adolescent dating and sexual activity are consistently associated with risk for depression, yet the pathways underlying this association remain uncertain. Using data on 1,551 sibling pairs (ages 13–18) from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health, the current study utilized a sibling comparison design to assess whether adolescent dating, sexual intercourse with a romantic partner, and sexual intercourse with a nonromantic partner were associated with higher levels of depressive symptoms independent of familial factors. Results indicated that adolescent dating, in and of itself, was not associated with depressive symptoms. The association between depressive symptoms and sexual activity with a romantic partner was fully accounted for by between-family genetic and shared environmental confounds. In contrast, sexual activity with a nonromantic partner was significantly associated with both mean levels of depressive symptoms and clinically severe depression, even within sibling dyads. This relationship was greater for younger adolescents (
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0021-843X ; E-ISSN: 1939-1846 ; DOI: 1939-1846 ; DOI: 10.1037/a0029816
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0021843X
  • 0021-843X
  • 19391846
  • 1939-1846
url: Link


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titleDepression and adolescent sexual activity in romantic and nonromantic relational contexts: A genetically-informative sibling comparison
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subjectAdolescent ; Adolescent Behavior ; Age Factors ; Depression ; Female ; Gene-Environment Interaction ; Humans ; Interpersonal Relations ; Male ; Sexual Behavior ; Sexual Partners ; Siblings ; Twins, Dizygotic ; Twins, Monozygotic ; United States ; Adolescent Development ; Major Depression ; Psychosexual Behavior ; Romance ; Siblings ; Sexual Intercourse (Human) ; Sexual Partners ; Interpersonal Relationships ; Affective Disorders ; Adolescence ; Behavior Genetics ; Depression ; Relationships ; Sexual Activity ; Romantic Relationships ; Siblings ; Empirical Study ; Longitudinal Study ; Quantitative Study ; Human ; Male ; Female ; Adolescence (13-17 Yrs) ; Adulthood (18 Yrs & Older) ; Young Adulthood (18-29 Yrs) ; Us ; Article
descriptionAdolescent dating and sexual activity are consistently associated with risk for depression, yet the pathways underlying this association remain uncertain. Using data on 1,551 sibling pairs (ages 13–18) from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health, the current study utilized a sibling comparison design to assess whether adolescent dating, sexual intercourse with a romantic partner, and sexual intercourse with a nonromantic partner were associated with higher levels of depressive symptoms independent of familial factors. Results indicated that adolescent dating, in and of itself, was not associated with depressive symptoms. The association between depressive symptoms and sexual activity with a romantic partner was fully accounted for by between-family genetic and shared environmental confounds. In contrast, sexual activity with a nonromantic partner was significantly associated with both mean levels of depressive symptoms and clinically severe depression, even within sibling dyads. This relationship was greater for younger adolescents (<15 years). These results are consistent with a growing body of research demonstrating that relationship contexts may be critical moderators of the psychosocial aspects of adolescent sexual experiences. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2016 APA, all rights reserved) (Source: journal abstract)
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descriptionAdolescent dating and sexual activity are consistently associated with risk for depression, yet the pathways underlying this association remain uncertain. Using data on 1,551 sibling pairs (ages 13–18) from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health, the current study utilized a sibling comparison design to assess whether adolescent dating, sexual intercourse with a romantic partner, and sexual intercourse with a nonromantic partner were associated with higher levels of depressive symptoms independent of familial factors. Results indicated that adolescent dating, in and of itself, was not associated with depressive symptoms. The association between depressive symptoms and sexual activity with a romantic partner was fully accounted for by between-family genetic and shared environmental confounds. In contrast, sexual activity with a nonromantic partner was significantly associated with both mean levels of depressive symptoms and clinically severe depression, even within sibling dyads. This relationship was greater for younger adolescents (<15 years). These results are consistent with a growing body of research demonstrating that relationship contexts may be critical moderators of the psychosocial aspects of adolescent sexual experiences. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2016 APA, all rights reserved) (Source: journal abstract)
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abstractAdolescent dating and sexual activity are consistently associated with risk for depression, yet the pathways underlying this association remain uncertain. Using data on 1,551 sibling pairs (ages 13–18) from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health, the current study utilized a sibling comparison design to assess whether adolescent dating, sexual intercourse with a romantic partner, and sexual intercourse with a nonromantic partner were associated with higher levels of depressive symptoms independent of familial factors. Results indicated that adolescent dating, in and of itself, was not associated with depressive symptoms. The association between depressive symptoms and sexual activity with a romantic partner was fully accounted for by between-family genetic and shared environmental confounds. In contrast, sexual activity with a nonromantic partner was significantly associated with both mean levels of depressive symptoms and clinically severe depression, even within sibling dyads. This relationship was greater for younger adolescents (<15 years). These results are consistent with a growing body of research demonstrating that relationship contexts may be critical moderators of the psychosocial aspects of adolescent sexual experiences. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2016 APA, all rights reserved) (Source: journal abstract)
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