Marissa Baudino

Marissa Baudino
Oklahoma State University - Stillwater | Oklahoma State · Department of Psychology

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17
Publications
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121
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Publications

Publications (17)
Article
Background: Elevated depressive symptoms are observed in a significant number of youth with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) and have been linked to illness stigma and social isolation. Body image dissatisfaction is an understudied variable in the pediatric IBD literature that may be related to both stigma and social difficulties. It is suspected...
Article
Full-text available
Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) presents physical and emotional challenges for families and imposes significant lifestyle intrusions on both youth and parents. The present study examined the effects of IBD disease activity and youth illness intrusiveness on depressive symptoms in adolescents, and the moderating influence of parent illness intrusiv...
Article
Stigma is a salient experience for both caregivers/parents and individuals with Disorders/Differences of Sex Development (DSD) as evidenced through qualitative and preliminary quantitative reports. However, few validated measures of associative stigma (i.e., vicarious stigma experienced through close association with someone who is socially stigmat...
Article
Purpose Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) management creates significant caregiver demands that can interfere with parents' ability to engage in a number of role functions (i.e., illness intrusiveness) well into their child's adolescence, potentially resulting in excessive or misdirected parenting (i.e., overparenting). Disruptions and limited acces...
Article
Purpose The stigmatizing nature of IBD symptoms may place youth at risk for being targets of peer victimization, potentially resulting in a decreased sense of social belongingness and poorer emotional adjustment. The present study tested a series of mediation and moderated mediation models examining the associations among peer victimization, thwart...
Article
Objective: This study identifies trajectories of parent depressive symptoms after having a child born with genital atypia due to a disorder/difference of sex development (DSD) or congenital adrenal hyperplasia (CAH) and across the first year postgenitoplasty (for parents who opted for surgery) or postbaseline (for parents who elected against surge...
Article
Objective Examine the indirect association between parents’ experience of stigma (i.e., associative stigma) and youth depressive symptoms through the serial effects of associative stigma on parent and youth illness intrusiveness in pediatric inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). Methods During routine clinic visits, 150 youth with well-controlled IBD (...
Article
Background: Youth who experience IBD-associated stigma may manifest increased worry about aversive symptoms that can intrude on their participation in routine activities (e.g., school, social events), potentially resulting in limited opportunities for reinforcement and increased depressive symptoms. The present study examined an IBD stigma → IBD w...
Article
Full-text available
Perceived illness stigma is associated with increased depressive symptoms in youth with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), but the mechanisms by which stigma influences emotional adjustment remain unclear. It is possible that youth with IBD who are more present-focused and better able to come to terms with aspects of their disease that are less cont...
Article
Full-text available
Youth with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) and their parents are at increased risk for psychological adjustment difficulties, potentially due to the uncertain and intrusive nature of IBD. However, empirical investigations have yet to assess the contribution of these unique disease features to adjustment outcomes. Our aim was to examine: 1) the inf...
Article
Objective Youth with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) often experience difficulties communicating about their disease. It is suspected that the stigmatizing nature of IBD symptoms contributes to youths’ health communication difficulties, leaving youth feeling disconnected from their social environment and potentially resulting in decreased social b...
Chapter
Asthma is the most prevalent chronic medical condition among youth. Youth with asthma have higher rates of anxiety, depression, behavioral difficulties, and similar or higher rates of engaging in deleterious health behaviors (e.g., tobacco and marijuana use) compared to youth without asthma. Further, some families struggle with managing their child...
Article
Objective: The objective of this study is to examine parent and youth appraisals of illness uncertainty as potential serial mediators in the relation between disease severity and youth depressive symptoms in adolescents with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). Methods: Participants were 85 adolescents 13-18 years of age (Mage = 15.75, SD =1.51) wi...
Article
Full-text available
Background Studies have begun to identify psychosocial factors associated with depressive symptoms in youth with IBD. However, despite considerable speculation in the literature regarding the role of perceived stigma in both social and emotional adjustment outcomes, youth appraisals of stigma have yet to receive empirical attention. The primary pur...
Article
Animal-assisted therapy is an emerging complementary strategy with an increasing presence in the literature. Limited studies have been conducted with children, particularly those with life-threatening and life-limiting conditions. Although outcomes show promise in decreasing suffering of children receiving palliative care services, more work is nee...
Article
Purpose: This qualitative study examined how bereaved individuals from Honduras responded to deaths of loved ones, particularly through exploring circumstances surrounding deaths and various coping strategies. Methods: With the help of a translator, bereaved family members in Honduras were interviewed using a semi-structured format. The interact...

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Project
This study seeks to identify how parent and child cognitive appraisals as well as parenting capacity variables contribute to emotional, behavioral, and social adjustment in youth diagnosed with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) and their parents. We are also interested in examining the influence of perceived illness-related stigma on social functioning, and its impact on youth and parent adjustment outcomes.