1991 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
Melvin N. Wilson mostly deals with Developmental psychology, Early childhood, Clinical psychology, Intervention and Parenting styles. His research links Social influence with Developmental psychology. His Early childhood research incorporates elements of Social relation, Conduct disorder, Depression and Child development.
In his study, Parent training and Positive behavior support is inextricably linked to Social support, which falls within the broad field of Clinical psychology. His research in Intervention intersects with topics in Family therapy and Ethnically diverse. His Parenting styles research includes themes of Academic achievement and Self-control.
Melvin N. Wilson mainly investigates Developmental psychology, Early childhood, Clinical psychology, Intervention and Injury prevention. His work in the fields of Developmental psychology, such as Child rearing, Child development and Family structure, overlaps with other areas such as Social environment and Low income. The study incorporates disciplines such as Conduct disorder, Moderation, Social support, Positive behavior support and Depression in addition to Early childhood.
His study in Clinical psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Psychological intervention, Psychosocial, Health psychology, Aggression and Family therapy. Many of his research projects under Intervention are closely connected to Control with Control, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. He works mostly in the field of Injury prevention, limiting it down to topics relating to Human factors and ergonomics and, in certain cases, Suicide prevention, as a part of the same area of interest.
Melvin N. Wilson mainly focuses on Early childhood, Intervention, Clinical psychology, Developmental psychology and Injury prevention. His studies in Early childhood integrate themes in fields like Conduct disorder, Psychopathology, School age child, Moderation and Positive behavior support. His studies deal with areas such as Middle childhood, Mental health and Inhibitory control as well as Intervention.
His work carried out in the field of Clinical psychology brings together such families of science as Psychosocial, Externalization, Aggression and Depression. His Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Identity, Substance use and Identification. The Injury prevention study combines topics in areas such as Suicide prevention and Human factors and ergonomics.
Intervention, Psychological intervention, Early childhood, Clinical psychology and Developmental psychology are his primary areas of study. His Intervention study incorporates themes from Mental health, Irritability and Psychopathology. His study in the field of Motivational interviewing also crosses realms of Longitudinal study.
His Early childhood study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Conduct disorder, Early adolescence and Early adolescents. His research integrates issues of Middle childhood, Community health, Public health and Depression in his study of Clinical psychology. His Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Transactional leadership, Ethnic group and Substance use.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Family Ecologies of Ethnic Minority Children.
Algea O. Harrison;Melvin N. Wilson;Charles J. Pine;Samuel Q. Chan.
Child Development (1990)
The Family Check‐Up With High‐Risk Indigent Families: Preventing Problem Behavior by Increasing Parents’ Positive Behavior Support in Early Childhood
Thomas J. Dishion;Daniel Shaw;Arin Connell;Frances Gardner.
Child Development (2008)
The relations among cumulative risk, parenting, and behavior problems during early childhood.
Christopher J. Trentacosta;Luke W. Hyde;Daniel S. Shaw;Thomas J. Dishion.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (2008)
Improvements in maternal depression as a mediator of intervention effects on early childhood problem behavior
Daniel S. Shaw;Arin Connell;Thomas J. Dishion;Melvin N. Wilson.
Development and Psychopathology (2009)
The Black Extended Family: An Analytical Consideration.
Melvin N. Wilson.
Developmental Psychology (1986)
Parental influences on academic performance in African-American students
Lorraine C. Taylor;Ivora D. Hinton;Melvin N. Wilson.
Journal of Child and Family Studies (1995)
Coercive family process and early-onset conduct problems from age 2 to school entry.
Justin D. Smith;Thomas J. Dishion;Daniel S. Shaw;Melvin N. Wilson.
Development and Psychopathology (2014)
Collateral Benefits of the Family Check-Up on Early Childhood School Readiness: Indirect Effects of Parents’ Positive Behavior Support
Erika S. Lunkenheimer;Thomas J. Dishion;Daniel S. Shaw;Arin M. Connell.
Developmental Psychology (2008)
A Re-Examination of Risk and Resilience During Adolescence: Incorporating Culture and Diversity
Edith G. Arrington;Melvin N. Wilson.
Journal of Child and Family Studies (2000)
Do harsh and positive parenting predict parent reports of deceitful-callous behavior in early childhood?
Rebecca Waller;Frances Gardner;Luke W. Hyde;Daniel S. Shaw.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (2012)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: