FCCC research results
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Dissertations
Linking child care to infant attachment: what lies in-between?
by A. Robinson. Open University. D. Clin. Psychol. (2000)  
The pressure of parenting: does it predict attachment? A study of the contribution of maternal parenting stress and family functioning to infant attachment
by N. Ward. Open University. D. Clin. Psychol. (2001)  
A qualitative investigation into the salient factors contributing to mothers’ early return to work
by M. Nichols. University College London. MSc (2005)  
‘Mothers' internal state focus : associations with individual differences in children's understanding of mind and emotions’
by K. Ereky-Stevens. University of Oxford. DPhil (2005)   
The relationship between parent-infant interaction at 10 months and infant developmental outcomes at 18 months and 36 months: a comparison of mothers and primary and non-primary care-giving fathers
by R. Ram. Birkbeck, University of London. MSc (2008)  
Lexical development in a bilingual setting
by A. Bradley. Birkbeck, University of London. PhD (2010)  
An Exploration of the Relationship between: Child Temperament, Parental Background, Parental Attitudes and Family Relations. Focusing on the Similarities and Differences between Maternal and Paternal Reports
by Sarah Burt. MSc Dissertation, Birkbeck, University of London (2011)  
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The relationship between parental postnatal depressive symptoms and children’s emotional and behavioural difficulties: A multi-informant approach
by Hannah Smith. MSc Dissertation, Birkbeck, University of London (2011)  
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The development of scaffolding observation tool: The prediction of cognitive abilities at school entry from maternal behaviours in the first year.
by R. Mermelshtine  
Stress in working and non-working mothers and the effect on socioemotional development at 36 months
by Michelle Gormally  
The relevance of care experiences up to 18 months for language development at 36 months
by Adwoa Okyere  
The relevance of maternal scaffolding behaviours in infancy to child cognitive abilities and academic achievement: A bioecological study
by Roni Mermelshtine  
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