Référence bibliographique 
Daigneault, Isabelle, Dion, Jacinthe, Hebert, Martine, Mcduff, Pierre et Collin-Vezina, Delphine. 2013. «Psychometric Properties of the Child and Youth Resilience Measure (CYRM-28) among Samples of French Canadian Youth ». Child Abuse & Neglect, vol. 37, p. 160-171.
«The objectives pursued in the current studies are to provide initial data on psychometric properties of the French Canadian version of the CYRM-28 [Child and Youth Resilience Measure] for Quebec youth. This was done with 2 studies». (p. 162)
In study 2, «[w]e hypothesized that resilience scores would be positively correlated with empowerment, self-esteem and mindfulness. [...] We hypothesized that resilience scores would be negatively related to trauma symptoms, sexual abuse history, family problems and conflict in the relationship with parents. We also hypothesized that female youth would exhibit higher resilience scores than males.» (p. 166)
In study 1, «[p]articipants consisted of 589 students (352 girls and 237 boys) aged between 15 and 18 years, mostly in grades 10 and 11.» (p. 163) In study 2, «[a]ll enrolled students aged between 14 and 19 years (grades 9–11) present the day of assessment accepted to participate. [The study included] 246 youth (117 girls and 129 boys)». (p. 166)
Type de traitement des données :
«In sum, results of the present study highlight the challenges facing researchers interested in designing measures of resilience that are both culturally relevant for diverse samples and psychometrically sound. When combining all studies assessing psychometric properties of the CYRM-28 in English and French, our results add to the strong content validity of the scale (Windle et al., 2011), give evidence of its internal consistency, construct validity, test-retest reliability and absence of floor or ceiling effect problems. The CYRM-28 is one of the few resilience measures that can assess multiple features of resilience (individual, familial, community) (Windle et al., 2011) and, as such, this scale is conceptually congruent with current theoretical definitions of resilience as being multidetermined.» (p. 169) «In addition, resilience subscales and the total score were negatively related to self-assessed trauma symptoms, moderately negatively correlated with the number of family problems and strongly correlated with the degree of perceived conflict in the relationship with the mother and the father. This indicates that youth who exhibited greater resilience features also exhibited fewer traumatic symptoms, reported experiencing fewer family problems and fewer conflicts with their mother and father.» (p. 167)