Inge Seiffge-Krenke focuses on Developmental psychology, Coping, Longitudinal study, Stressor and Young adult. Her Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Personality, Personality development and Perception. Coping is a subfield of Clinical psychology that she investigates.
Her Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cultural universal and Friendship. As a member of one scientific family, Inge Seiffge-Krenke mostly works in the field of Stressor, focusing on Interpersonal relationship and, on occasion, Social relation, Attachment theory, Personality factors and Stress management. Within one scientific family, Inge Seiffge-Krenke focuses on topics pertaining to Self-concept under Young adult, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Romance and Identity.
Her primary areas of study are Developmental psychology, Coping, Clinical psychology, Longitudinal study and Young adult. Her Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Social relation, Social psychology, Interpersonal relationship, Psychopathology and Romance. Her Romantic partners study in the realm of Romance connects with subjects such as Diversity and Casual.
Her Coping research includes elements of Stressor, Health psychology and Dysfunctional family. She works mostly in the field of Clinical psychology, limiting it down to topics relating to Type 1 diabetes and, in certain cases, Glycemic, as a part of the same area of interest. Her studies in Young adult integrate themes in fields like Self-concept and Personality development.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Developmental psychology, Psychopathology, Young adult, Coping and Clinical psychology. Her work on Family relations as part of general Developmental psychology research is frequently linked to Longitudinal study, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her research investigates the connection between Psychopathology and topics such as Identity that intersect with issues in Personality disorders, Dysfunctional family and Protective factor.
Inge Seiffge-Krenke works mostly in the field of Young adult, limiting it down to topics relating to Intrapersonal communication and, in certain cases, Psychodynamics and Operationalization. Her study focuses on the intersection of Coping and fields such as Stress perception with connections in the field of Stressor. Her research investigates the connection with Clinical psychology and areas like Self-concept which intersect with concerns in Arousal, Personality development, Identity crisis and Cognitive therapy.
Her primary areas of investigation include Psychopathology, Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology, Young adult and Coping. Her Psychopathology research incorporates themes from Cross-cultural studies and Psychological control. Her research ties Self-concept and Clinical psychology together.
Her study in Developmental psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Intrapersonal communication and Interpersonal relationship. The study incorporates disciplines such as Identity and Romance in addition to Young adult. Her Coping study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Psychological intervention, Adolescent psychopathology and Stress perception.
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Causal links between stressful events, coping style, and adolescent symptomatology.
Journal of Adolescence (2000)
Stress, Coping, and Relationships in Adolescence
Changes in Stress Perception and Coping During Adolescence: The Role of Situational and Personal Factors
Inge Seiffge-Krenke;Kaisa Aunola;Jari-Erik Nurmi.
Child Development (2009)
Testing theories of romantic development from adolescence to young adulthood: Evidence of a developmental sequence
International Journal of Behavioral Development (2003)
Long-Term Effects of Avoidant Coping on Adolescents' Depressive Symptoms
Inge Seiffge-Krenke;Nicolai Klessinger.
Journal of Youth and Adolescence (2000)
Discrepancies between Mothers' and Fathers' Perceptions of Sons' and Daughters' Problem Behaviour: A Longitudinal Analysis of Parent‐Adolescent Agreement on Internalising and Externalising Problem Behaviour
Inge Seiffge-Krenke;Frank Kollmar.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (1998)
Operationalisierte Psychodynamische Diagnostik
Manfred Cierpka;Inge Seiffge-Krenke.
Does Identity Precede Intimacy? Testing Erikson’s Theory on Romantic Development in Emerging Adults of the 21st Century
Wim Beyers;Inge Seiffge-Krenke.
Journal of Adolescent Research (2010)
Fathers and Adolescents: Developmental and Clinical Perspectives
Shmuel Shulman;Inge Seiffge-Krenke.
Factors Contributing to Gender Differences in Depressive Symptoms: A Test of Three Developmental Models.
Inge Seiffge-Krenke;Mark Stemmler.
Journal of Youth and Adolescence (2002)
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