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Showing library results for: Allison Tidwell

1 - 5 of 5

1 Differences in employment-related outcomes across paid and unpaid internships

Differences in employment-related outcomes across paid and unpaid internships

APA Citation:

Frye-Cox, N., Tidwell, A., Wendling, S. B, Bell, Allison, & O'Neal, Catherine W. (2020). Differences in employment-related outcomes across paid and unpaid internships. Auburn, AL: Military REACH

Focus:

Other

Population:

Adulthood (18 yrs & older)
Young adulthood (18 - 29 yrs)
Thirties (30 - 39 yrs)
Middle age (40 - 64 yrs)


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Research Report

Authors: Frye-Cox, Nick; Tidwell, Allison; Wendling, Sara Beth; Bell, Allison; O’Neal, Catherine Walker

Year: 2020

2 Should I stay or should I go? An examination of the effects of work and family factors on active-duty and National Guard and Reserve service members’ military career intentions

Should I stay or should I go? An examination of the effects of work and family factors on active-duty and National Guard and Reserve service members’ military career intentions

APA Citation:

Tidwell, A. (2022). Should I stay or should I go? An examination of the effects of work and family factors on active-duty and National Guard and Reserve service members’ military career intentions [Master's Thesis, Auburn University]. https://etd.auburn.edu//handle/10415/8454

Focus:

Mental health
Other

Branch of Service:

Army

Military Affiliation:

Active Duty
Guard
Reserve

Population:

Adulthood (18 yrs & older)
Young adulthood (18 - 29 yrs)
Thirties (30 - 39 yrs)
Middle age (40 - 64 yrs)


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Other

Authors: Tidwell, Allison; Mallory Lucier-Greer

Year: 2022

Abstract

The Department of Defense (DoD) prioritizes the retention of military personnel to maintain a ready defense force and earn return on their investment of training highly skilled Service members. Prior research has examined how specific work-related factors, family related factors, and personal well-being impact Service members’ career intentions; however, the cumulative effects of the associations between these factors on military career intentions remains unclear. The current study examined the contributions of work-related factors (i.e., organizational support, morale), family-related factors (i.e., work-family balance, romantic relationship quality), and personal well-being (i.e., depressive symptoms) on career intentions among a sample of 3,506 Soldiers who participated in the Army Study to Assess Risk and Resilience in Servicemembers (Army STARRS). Path analysis was conducted to model the direct and indirect effects of work-related factors, family-related factors, and personal well-being on Soldiers’ intentions to remain in military service beyond their current service obligation and intentions to leave military service before the end of their service obligation if they were given the choice to do so. Additionally, a multigroup moderated path model was analyzed to assess whether the same factors emerge as important in predicting retention for active-duty Service members and National Guard and Reserve Service members. A path model assessing the direct and indirect contributions of work-family balance and unit support on Soldiers’ intentions to remain and intentions to leave through morale, relationship quality, and depressive symptoms demonstrated acceptable model fit (

3 Adolescent difficulties during parental deployment and anxiety: A focus on measurement and family processes

Adolescent difficulties during parental deployment and anxiety: A focus on measurement and family processes

APA Citation:

Sherman, H., O’Neal, C. W., Tidwell, A., & Lucier-Greer, M. (2023). Adolescent difficulties during parental deployment and anxiety: A focus on measurement and family processes. Child & Family Social Work, 28(4), 1110-1120. https://doi.org/10.1111/cfs.13030

Focus:

Youth
Deployment
Parents
Mental health

Branch of Service:

Army

Military Affiliation:

Active Duty

Population:

Young adulthood (18 - 29 yrs)
Adulthood (18 yrs & older)
Thirties (30 - 39 yrs)
Middle age (40 - 64 yrs)


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Research & Summary

Authors: Sherman, Haley; O'Neal, Catherine Walker; Tidwell, Allison; Lucier-Greer, Mallory

Year: 2023

Abstract

Approximately 60% of deployed service members leave behind immediate family members, and although military families tend to be adaptive and resilient, evidence suggests that deployments are challenging and difficulties can arise during transitions and family separation, especially for adolescents. Grounded in the family attachment network model and the ABC-X model of family stress, the current study utilized a sample of 204 military families with an active-duty father, civilian mother and adolescent and examined parents' perceptions of adolescents' difficulties during deployment in relation to all three family members' perceptions of the adolescents' mental health (i.e., anxiety symptoms) following deployment. First, analyses of measurement invariance indicated that service members and civilian parents were generally reporting on the same underlying construct of their adolescents' difficulties during parental deployment. Next, a structural equation model demonstrated considerable overlap in service member and civilian parent reports of their adolescents' difficulties during a parental deployment (r = 0.47). Finally, both parents' perceptions of adolescent difficulties during parental deployment were related to their own perceptions of the adolescent's current anxiety but not to the adolescents' reports of their own anxiety symptoms or to the other parent's report of the adolescents' anxiety symptoms. Findings provide support for utilizing these theories in combination, such that disruptions to the family system, and the attachment relationships within that system, in one stage of the deployment cycle, may imply that there are implications for individual-level functioning, namely, anxiety, in the next stage of the deployment cycle. Findings also underscore the importance of examining our measurement tools and collecting data from multiple family members to understand family processes.

4 A review of evidence-based strategies to help military families navigate relocation

A review of evidence-based strategies to help military families navigate relocation

APA Citation:

Vandenberg, C., Hanson, E., Tidwell, A., Sherman, H., Chen, C.-F., O’Neal, C. W., & Lucier-Greer, M. (2023). A review of evidence-based strategies to help military families navigate relocation. Auburn, AL: Military REACH.

Focus:

Children
Youth
Parents
Couples
Mental health
Physical health

Branch of Service:

Army
Navy
Air Force
Coast Guard
Marine Corps
Multiple branches

Military Affiliation:

Active Duty

Population:

Childhood (birth - 12 yrs)
Preschool age (2 -5 yrs)
School age (6 - 12 yrs)
Adolescence (13 - 17 yrs)
Adulthood (18 yrs & older)
Young adulthood (18 - 29 yrs)
Thirties (30 - 39 yrs)
Middle age (40 - 64 yrs)


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Research Report

Authors: Vandenberg, Carlynn; Hanson, Emily; Tidwell, Allison; Sherman, Haley; Chen, Chia-Feng; O'Neal, Catherine W.; Lucier-Greer, Mallory

Year: 2023

5 Helping school personnel prevent and de-escalate peer aggression: An overview of existing research and insights into programming

Helping school personnel prevent and de-escalate peer aggression: An overview of existing research and insights into programming

APA Citation:

Frye-Cox, N., Sherman, H., Tidwell, A., O’Neal, C. W., & Lucier-Greer, M. (2021). Helping school personnel prevent and de-escalate peer aggression: An overview of existing research and insights into programming. Auburn, AL: Military REACH

Focus:

Children
Youth
Parents
Programming

Population:

Childhood (birth - 12 yrs)
School age (6 - 12 yrs)
Adolescence (13 - 17 yrs)


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Research Report

Authors: Frye-Cox, Nick; Sherman, Haley; Tidwell, Allison; O'neal, Catherine; Lucier-Greer, Mallory

Year: 2021

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Showing monthly topics for: Allison Tidwell

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