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January 2022

Reciprocity, responsiveness, and timing in interactions between mothers and deaf and hearing children

Author(s): Spencer, P. E., Poisson, S. S.

Journal/Book: J Early Intervention. 1996; 20: 1920 Association Dr, Reston, VA 22091-1589. Council Exceptional Children. 341-355.

Abstract: The Greenspan-Lieberman Observational System-Revised (CLOS-R; Greenspan & Lieberman, 1980) was used to describe characteristics of dyadic interactions between hearing mothers and hearing toddlers (HH), deaf mothers and deaf toddlers (DD), and hearing mothers and deaf toddlers (HD). Deaf mothers produced fewer interactive behaviors than hearing mothers, apparently in order to accommodate infants' visual attention needs. DD and HD children were more likely than hearing children to react in a manner initially indicated by GLOS-R coding to be anticontingent. Additional analysis indicated this was a misinterpretation for DD, for whom this reflected adaptive attentional patterns. This adaptive pattern did not account for anticontingency among HD children. Assessment instruments require some modifications and results must be interpreted with caution when applied to dyads of deaf mothers and children.

Note: Article Waxman RP, Univ Maryland, Sch Med, Dept Psychiat, 645 W Redwood St, Baltimore,MD 21201 USA

Keyword(s): COGNITIVE COMPETENCE; INFANT INTERACTION; PLAY; LANGUAGE; IQ


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