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Table 5 Multiple regressions predicting child mental health resilience residuals – for the whole sample, and for low and high adversity groups

From: Resource factors for mental health resilience in early childhood: An analysis with multiple methodologies

  Parent-reported mental health resilience residuals Teacher-reported mental health resilience residuals
Time 1 predictor variables Whole sample Low adversity High adversity Whole sample Low adversity High adversity
  β (n = 474) β (n = 158) β (n = 159) β (n = 474) β (n = 158) β (n = 159)
Step 2:       
   Gender (female) .02 -.11 .08 .19*** .17* .21**
   Self-concept .27*** .27*** .22* .02 .04 .19#
   Self-control .14** .14# .16# .18** .07 .24*
   Child–parent relationship quality .17*** .22** .25** .12** .13# .08
   Child-teacher relationship quality .08* .25*** -.04 .15** .24* -.01
R 2 .25 .34 .26 .18 .19 .21
F 31.00*** 15.43*** 10.47*** 20.71*** 7.14*** 8.35***
ΔR 2 .25 .34 .26 .11 .12 .15
ΔF 38.20*** 19.12*** 13.08*** 16.28*** 5.79*** 7.41***
  1. Note. Models predicting parent-reported child mental health resilience residuals included parent-reported self-concept and self-control as predictor variables, and models predicting teacher-reported child mental health resilience residuals included teacher-reported self-concept and self-control as predictor variables. Variable coefficients are standardised regression coefficients (Betas). Step 1 of the model adjusted for the covariate child gender, with the resource variables entered at Step 2.
  2. # p < .10; * p < .05; ** p < .01; *** p < .001.