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|Title:||International comparisons of autism spectrum disorder behaviors in preschoolers rated by parents and caregivers/teachers|
|Author(s):||Rescorla, Leslie A.|
Ivanova, Masha Y.
Achenbach, Thomas M.
De Pauw, Sarah
Fung, Daniel S. S.
Gonçalves, Miguel M.
Machado, Bárbara César
Ooi, Yoon Phaik
van der, Jan
Erasmus, Frank C. Verhulst
Zubrick, Stephen R.
|Keywords:||autism spectrum disorder|
Caregiver-Teacher Report Form
Child Behavior Checklist for Ages 11/2-5
Child Behavior Checklist for Ages 1½–5
|Publisher:||SAGE Publications Ltd|
|Citation:||Rescorla LA, Given C, Glynn S, Ivanova MY, Achenbach TM. International comparisons of autism spectrum disorder behaviors in preschoolers rated by parents and caregivers/teachers. Autism. 2019;23(8):2043-2054. doi:10.1177/1362361319839151|
|Abstract(s):||This study tested international similarities and differences in scores on a scale comprising 12 items identified by international mental health experts as being very consistent with the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (5th ed.) category of autism spectrum disorder. Participants were 19,850 preschoolers in 24 societies rated by parents on the Child Behavior Checklist for Ages 11/2-5; 10,521 preschoolers from 15 societies rated by caregivers/teachers on the Caregiver-Teacher Report Form, and 7380 children from 13 societies rated by both types of informant. Rank ordering of the items with respect to base rates and mean ratings was more similar across societies for parent ratings than caregiver/teacher ratings, especially with respect to the items tapping restricted interests and repetitive behaviors. Items 80. Strange behavior; 63. Repeatedly rocks head or body; 67. Seems unresponsive to affection; and 98. Withdrawn, doesn't get involved with others had low base rates in these population samples across societies and types of informants, suggesting that they may be particularly discriminating for identifying autism spectrum disorder in young children. Cross-informant agreement was stronger for the items tapping social communication and interaction problems than restricted interests and repetitive behaviors. The findings support the feasibility of international use of the scale for autism spectrum disorder screening in population samples.|
|Access:||Restricted access (UMinho)|
|Appears in Collections:||CIPsi - Artigos (Papers)|
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