parent-infant attachment

parent-infant attachment

a nursing outcome from the Nursing Outcomes Classification (NOC) defined as parent and infant behaviors that demonstrate an enduring affectionate bond. See also Nursing Outcomes Classification.
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The approach is empowering and improves the parent-infant attachment process.
My 'Conversation Starters' project focuses on the role of health visitors in enhancing positive parent-infant attachment within EU-migrant families.
One of the most important interventions is parent-infant directed singing, which has been linked to improved parent-infant attachment (Standley, 2014).
The consolidation of long-term memories could allow the neural distinction between one's own baby and another person's baby which is important for parent-infant attachment formation (Swain et al.
an associate professor in pediatrics and medical social sciences at Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine, said it's not just new moms who need to be screened for depression, dads are at risk, too, asserting parental depression has a detrimental effect on kids, especially during those first key years of parent-infant attachment.
Perhaps the most egregious example of this concerns the concept of parent-infant attachment.
Parents' emotional availability and infant emotional competence: Predictors of parent-infant attachment and emerging self-regulation.
Key words: kangaroo care, neonates, neonatal intensive care unit, neonatal nursing, parent-infant attachment
The program promotes parent-infant attachment and teaches nurturant, language-based parenting through demonstration.
Positive parent-infant attachment is necessary for fostering the optimal growth and development of an infant and for encouraging the burgeoning parent-infant love relationship.
The most important aspect of maternal behaviour commonly associated with the security-anxiety dimension of parent-infant attachment is manifested in different specific ways in different situations, but in each it emerges as sensitive responsiveness to infant signals and communications' (Ainsworth et al, 1978: 152).
Certainly cosleeping of a parent and young infant does promote breast feeding and may very well support parent-infant attachment.
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