Displaying 1 - 10 of 108
This study examined early trajectories for academic and social skills among four groups of rural, preschool-attending, children in the Guangdong province of China: Village children who remained in a rural village and lived with both parents, Migrant children who migrated with their work-seeking parents to live in an urban area, Partially-left-behind children who lived with one parent in a rural village while the other parent migrated to the city for work, and Completely-left-behind children who stayed in a rural village with relatives while both parents migrated to the city for work.
The purpose of this study was to investigate the direct effect of perceived social support and the mediation role of resilience on left-behind children’s mental well-being.
This study used a scoping review method to map the scope of research regarding children’s outcomes in current foster care in China.
Using nationally representative monitoring data for migrant workers aged 15 to 59 years in China, this study sought to estimate the prevalence of left-behind children (LBC) in each province, and to examine risk factors being left behind at both the individual and provincial level.
This study explored the lived experiences of 23 kin caregivers raising children left behind in rural Northeast China while their migrant parents worked and lived in cities.
The purpose of this study was to systematically review existing health service interventions for left-behind children in China.
Care for Children is seeking to appoint a consultant to undertake an end-of-project evaluation of a three-year project (January 2017 - December 2019): Care for Children's 'Vision for a Million' National Foster Care Projects in China and Thailand.
This study examined the mediating effects of loneliness in the relationship between social anxiety and life satisfaction. Four hundred and forty two left‐behind children in rural China, who completed the Social Anxiety Subscale, UCLA Loneliness Scale, and Satisfaction with Life Scale, participated in the study.
The present study examines the influences of migration on the health of left-behind children in China and the mediating channels, using data from a new nationally representative survey.
This article from the Los Angeles Times shines a light on some of the stories of parents in China whose babies were taken from them to be placed for intercountry adoption.