His Developmental psychology study often links to related topics such as Adolescent development. His Family systems theory research extends to the thematically linked field of Social psychology. Family systems theory is often connected to Social psychology in his work. As part of his studies on Clinical psychology, James P. McHale frequently links adjacent subjects like Distress. His Distress study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Clinical psychology. His study ties his expertise on Association (psychology) together with the subject of Psychotherapist. Association (psychology) is closely attributed to Psychotherapist in his work. His Linguistics study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Covert. His Covert study typically links adjacent topics like Linguistics.
His Developmental psychology research covers fields of interest such as Social psychology, Clinical psychology and Toddler. James P. McHale integrates many fields in his works, including Social psychology and Developmental psychology. His Law research extends to the thematically linked field of Coparenting. His studies link Coparenting with Law.
James P. McHale connects relevant research areas such as Coparenting and Transformative learning in the realm of Developmental psychology. In the subject of Social psychology, James P. McHale integrates adjacent academic fields such as Competence (human resources) and Dyad. As part of his studies on Competence (human resources), James P. McHale often connects relevant subjects like Social psychology. His Linguistics study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Turkish and Phone. In his articles, James P. McHale combines various disciplines, including Phone and Linguistics. His Psychiatry study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Intervention (counseling) and Psychological intervention. As part of his studies on Psychological intervention, James P. McHale often connects relevant subjects like Psychiatry. His Law study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Social work, Scholarship, Relevance (law) and Coparenting. Many of his studies on Relevance (law) involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Law.
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Coparenting and Triadic Interactions during Infancy: The Roles of Marital Distress and Child Gender.
James P. McHale.
Developmental Psychology (1995)
Coparental and family group-level dynamics during infancy: Early family precursors of child and family functioning during preschool
James P. McHale;Jeffrey L. Rasmussen.
Development and Psychopathology (1998)
Overt and Covert Coparenting Processes in the Family
James P. McHale.
Family Process (1997)
Coparenting in Diverse Family Systems
James P. McHale;Inna Khazan;Pauline Erera;Tamir Rotman.
Growing Points for Coparenting Theory and Research.
James P. McHale;Regina Kuersten-Hogan;Nirmala Rao.
Journal of Adult Development (2004)
Parental reports of coparenting and observed coparenting behavior during the toddler period.
James P. McHale;Regina Kuersten-Hogan;Allison Lauretti;Jeffrey L. Rasmussen.
Journal of Family Psychology (2000)
Coparenting: A Conceptual and Clinical Examination of Family Systems
James P. McHale;Kristin M. Lindahl.
When infants grow up in multiperson relationship systems
James P. Mchale.
Links between Socialization Goals and Child-Rearing Practices in Chinese and Indian Mothers
Nirmala Rao;James P. McHale;Emma Pearson.
Infant and Child Development (2003)
The transition to coparenthood: Parents' prebirth expectations and early coparental adjustment at 3 months postpartum
James P. McHale;Christina Kazali;Tamir Rotman;Jean A. Talbot.
Development and Psychopathology (2004)
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