Mark Donovan

Mark Donovan
University of Wollongong | UOW · School of Psychology

About

6
Publications
507
Reads
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24
Citations
Citations since 2017
4 Research Items
20 Citations
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Publications

Publications (6)
Article
Full-text available
Objectives While mindfulness-based parenting programs (MPPs) are increasingly popular for reducing child behavior problems, the evidence for the advantages of MPP over existing behavioral parent training is unclear. Existing systematic reviews have largely excluded the breadth of MPP protocols, including those that integrate behavioral skills compo...
Article
Full-text available
Objectives Parental mindfulness predicts more positive and supportive parent-child interactions. However, very few studies have tested this association using independent observations of interactions or considered a link with child outcomes. The aims of the current study were to understand (1) how parental mindfulness relates to independent observat...
Article
Objective Accreditation guidelines for professional psychology training have shifted from specifying educational inputs to emphasising attainment of core competency outputs. However, attention to both inputs and outputs are needed. Clinical practicum logs represent a neglected source of information to help guide training program development. The pr...
Article
Objective Clinical psychology trainees with problems of professional competence (PPC) continue to be a challenge for courses. Despite the rapid development of competency‐based training models, the impact of this shift to the identification and management of professional competency problems is unclear. This project aims to describe how clinical psyc...
Article
This research investigated whether 31 parents who attended the Sydney City Family Relationship Centre experienced improvement in parent-child relationship and a decrease in parental acrimony following a brief postseparation parenting education program. It was hypothesized that the results would indicate an improvement in parents’ perceived parent-c...
Article
Full-text available
The following conversation describes a narrative means of uncovering (or ‘deconstructing’) some of the invisible forces that undermine parents' capacities in caring for their children in preferred ways. In the authors' experience, parents can be hugely resourceful and provide a clear account of what they ‘should’ be doing, yet seem unable to act up...

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