Internalizing Problems of Adults With Learning Disabilities: A Meta-Analysis

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Internalizing Problems of Adults With Learning Disabilities : A Meta-Analysis. / Klassen, R.; Tze, V.; Hannok, W.

In: Journal of Learning Disabilities, Vol. 46, No. 4, 07.2013, p. 317-327.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Klassen, R, Tze, V & Hannok, W 2013, 'Internalizing Problems of Adults With Learning Disabilities: A Meta-Analysis', Journal of Learning Disabilities, vol. 46, no. 4, pp. 317-327. https://doi.org/10.1177/0022219411422260

APA

Klassen, R., Tze, V., & Hannok, W. (2013). Internalizing Problems of Adults With Learning Disabilities: A Meta-Analysis. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 46(4), 317-327. https://doi.org/10.1177/0022219411422260

Vancouver

Klassen R, Tze V, Hannok W. Internalizing Problems of Adults With Learning Disabilities: A Meta-Analysis. Journal of Learning Disabilities. 2013 Jul;46(4):317-327. https://doi.org/10.1177/0022219411422260

Author

Klassen, R. ; Tze, V. ; Hannok, W. / Internalizing Problems of Adults With Learning Disabilities : A Meta-Analysis. In: Journal of Learning Disabilities. 2013 ; Vol. 46, No. 4. pp. 317-327.

Bibtex - Download

@article{ddc91d26b9cc466fa92177ef223a2a9e,
title = "Internalizing Problems of Adults With Learning Disabilities: A Meta-Analysis",
abstract = "In this article the authors report a meta-analysis that examines the association between internalizing problems (anxiety and depressive symptoms) and learning disabilities (LD) in adults. Two hypotheses about the relationship between internalizing problems and LD in adults are posited and tested: the abeyance hypothesis (internalizing problems decline in adulthood) and the continuance hypothesis (internalizing problems continue in adulthood). From an initial pool of 171 relevant studies, 15 studies met the inclusion criteria, with eight published articles and seven dissertations yielding 48 effect sizes, NTotal = 16,239). The overall effect size was significant and of medium magnitude (d = 0.51, p < .001). Results from the study suggest support for the continuance hypothesis, with rates of adult internalizing problems similar to those found in studies of children and adolescents with LD. Moderating variables are explored, and implications for practice and research are offered.",
author = "R. Klassen and V. Tze and W. Hannok",
year = "2013",
month = "7",
doi = "10.1177/0022219411422260",
language = "English",
volume = "46",
pages = "317--327",
journal = "Journal of Learning Disabilities",
issn = "1469-0047",
publisher = "SAGE Publications",
number = "4",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Internalizing Problems of Adults With Learning Disabilities

T2 - Journal of Learning Disabilities

AU - Klassen, R.

AU - Tze, V.

AU - Hannok, W.

PY - 2013/7

Y1 - 2013/7

N2 - In this article the authors report a meta-analysis that examines the association between internalizing problems (anxiety and depressive symptoms) and learning disabilities (LD) in adults. Two hypotheses about the relationship between internalizing problems and LD in adults are posited and tested: the abeyance hypothesis (internalizing problems decline in adulthood) and the continuance hypothesis (internalizing problems continue in adulthood). From an initial pool of 171 relevant studies, 15 studies met the inclusion criteria, with eight published articles and seven dissertations yielding 48 effect sizes, NTotal = 16,239). The overall effect size was significant and of medium magnitude (d = 0.51, p < .001). Results from the study suggest support for the continuance hypothesis, with rates of adult internalizing problems similar to those found in studies of children and adolescents with LD. Moderating variables are explored, and implications for practice and research are offered.

AB - In this article the authors report a meta-analysis that examines the association between internalizing problems (anxiety and depressive symptoms) and learning disabilities (LD) in adults. Two hypotheses about the relationship between internalizing problems and LD in adults are posited and tested: the abeyance hypothesis (internalizing problems decline in adulthood) and the continuance hypothesis (internalizing problems continue in adulthood). From an initial pool of 171 relevant studies, 15 studies met the inclusion criteria, with eight published articles and seven dissertations yielding 48 effect sizes, NTotal = 16,239). The overall effect size was significant and of medium magnitude (d = 0.51, p < .001). Results from the study suggest support for the continuance hypothesis, with rates of adult internalizing problems similar to those found in studies of children and adolescents with LD. Moderating variables are explored, and implications for practice and research are offered.

U2 - 10.1177/0022219411422260

DO - 10.1177/0022219411422260

M3 - Article

VL - 46

SP - 317

EP - 327

JO - Journal of Learning Disabilities

JF - Journal of Learning Disabilities

SN - 1469-0047

IS - 4

ER -