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A Study on parent-adolescent conflict, family support, and adolescents’ well-being
The aim of this study is to explore the relationship among parent-adolescent conflict, family support, and well-being of senior and junior high school students in Taipei city and Taipei county. A questionnaire survey method and proportionate stratified judgmental sampling are used in this study. Out of 860 copies of questionnaires distributed, 824 copies are collected and 640 of which are effective samples. The instruments of the study include “parent-adolescent conflict scale,”“family support scale,” “well-being scale,” and “basic demographic information.” The result data is analyzed with SPSS 12.0. Statistic methods include descriptive statistics, t-test. One-way ANOVA, Pearson product-moment correlation coefficient and multiple regression analysis. The analysis results are as follows: 1.The status of adolescents’parent-adolescent conflict, family support, and well-being (1)Adolescent’s online time has the highest percentage of all parent-adolescent conflicts. (2)When conflict occurs, adolescent’s feeling is between seldom angry and sometimes angry. (3)Parent- adolescent conflict of adolescents isn't severe. (4)After parent-adolescent conflict, adolescents’ family support is relatively low . (5)Further improvement is needed in adolescents’ well-being. 2.Analysis of adolescents’parent-adolescent conflict (1)The gender leads to a significant difference in mother-adolescent conflict. (2)Girl’s parent-adolescent conflict is a significant difference between father and mother. (3)The adolescents in different phases of education have a significant difference in parent-adolescent conflict. 3.Analysis of adolescents’well-being (1)The adolescents in different phases of education have a significant difference in their well-being. (2)The education level of parents leads to a significant difference in adolescents’ well-being. (3)The phases of education and overall parent-adolescent conflict have a significant power in explaining adolescents’ well-being. 4.Informational support, instrumental support, and emotional support can moderate the relationship between overall level of parent-adolescent conflict and well-being Findings of regression analysis show that informational support, instrumental support, and emotional support can mitigate the negative effects to adolescents’ well-being by overall level of parent-adolescent conflict. In respect of informational support, both low and high support subgroups the overall level of parent-adolescent conflict and informational support have a significant power in explaining well-being. When in high conflict situation, the high support subgroup gets higher level of well-being than low support subgroup. For the high support subgroup of instrumental support, the overall level of parent-adolescent conflict doesn’t have a significant explanatory power on well-being; while for the low support subgroup, both the overall level of parent-adolescent conflict and instrumental support have a significant power in explaining well-being. When both are in a high conflict situation, the high support subgroup tends to have a higher well-being than low support subgroup. In respect of emotional support, both low and high support subgroups, the overall level of parent-adolescent conflict and emotional support have a significant power in explaining well-being. When in high conflict situation, the high support subgroup gets higher level of well-being than the low support subgroup.
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