Parental Satisfaction With an Early Family Intervention Program

Parental Satisfaction With an Early Family Intervention Program

Parental Satisfaction With an Early Family Intervention Program

Parental Satisfaction With an Early Family Intervention Programs

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Référence bibliographique [4095]

Pelchat, Diane, Lefebvre, Helene, Proulx, Michele et Reidy, Mary. 2004. «Parental Satisfaction With an Early Family Intervention Program ». Journal of Perinatal & Neonatal Nursing, vol. 18, no 2, p. 128-144.

Fiche synthèse

1. Objectifs


Intentions :
« This article presents the results of a general assessment by parents who had gone through the PRIFAM [Programme d’intervention familiale program. » (pp. 129-130)

2. Méthode


Échantillon/Matériau :
90 parents participants au programme

Instruments :
Questionnaire sur la satisfaction relativement au programme, divisé en six échelles : individuelle-émotionnelle, individuelle-cognitive, conjugale, parentale, famille étendue et matériel imprimé

Type de traitement des données :
Analyse statistique

3. Résumé


« The objective of this study was to evaluate parental satisfaction with a family intervention program. The program provides help and support for parents with newborns who have specific health problems (eg, cleft palate and/or lip; Down syndrome). Four family subscales, personal (emotional and cognitive), marital, parental, and extended family and others, were examined. The majority of parents were satisfied with the intervention. Most felt that the intervention had helped them to adapt to the unexpected situation. They received guidance in discerning and discussing their own emotions and those of their partner or spouse, and the help they received gave them confidence about the care their child would receive. Results revealed significant differences in satisfaction levels (depending on the sex of the parent), the child’s diagnosis, and annual income. Mothers of newborns with Down syndrome were more satisfied than fathers with the personal-emotional support they received. Low-income families were more satisfied than those with higher incomes for all subscales. On the parental subscale, those whose child had a cleft lip/palate were more satisfied than those whose child had Down syndrome. The results raised several important questions about this type of early intervention program, which will require further in-depth investigation. » (p. 128)