زیرنوع های نشخوار فکری در ارتباط با مصرف مشکل زای مواد مخدر در نوجوانی
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی|
|31383||2011||5 صفحه PDF||10 صفحه WORD|
Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Personality and Individual Differences, Volume 50, Issue 5, April 2011, Pages 695–699
2.1. شرکت کنندگان
2.4. تجزیه و تحلیل
جدول 1 آلفای کرونباخ، میانگین و انحراف معیار تمام مقیاسها برای کل گروه و برای پسران و دختران 3.1. تجزیه و تحلیل های مقدماتی
جدول 2: روابط میان مقیاس ها
3.2 داده های توصیفی
3.3. همبستگی ها
شکل 1: تعامل تعمق- جنسیت پیش بینی کننده نمرات تبدیل log10 یافته برای RAPI.
3.4. تجزیه و تحلیل رگرسیون خطی سلسله مراتبی
4.بحث و نتیجه گیری
The present study investigated the cross-sectional relations of rumination subtypes (brooding and reflection) with alcohol and drug consumption and substance use problems in a community sample of 189 adolescents aged 14–19 years. Lower reflection was related to higher drug consumption and higher brooding was associated with more substance use problems, independently of depressive symptoms. Furthermore, substance use problems were predicted by lower reflection, albeit only among boys. Although replication is needed, these results highlight the maladaptive role of brooding and the potentially protective role of reflection in adolescent substance use.
In adolescence, several biological and psychological factors increase youngsters’ vulnerability to adjustment problems, such as hazardous substance use. The National Survey on Drug Use and Health reported that 7.6% of the youngsters between 12 and 17 years were classified with substance dependence or abuse in the past year (Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, 2009). For prevention and intervention, it is important to investigate factors associated with an increased vulnerability to problematic substance use. The present study will focus on rumination as a vulnerability factor. Rumination is the tendency to repetitively and passively focus on symptoms of distress and on the possible causes and consequences of these symptoms (Nolen-Hoeksema, 1991). It has been shown to play a role in the onset, severity and persistence of depressive symptoms (Nolen-Hoeksema et al., 2008 and Watkins, 2008). Furthermore, rumination is assumed to be a stable individual characteristic which does not decrease once the depressive symptoms are alleviated (Nolen-Hoeksema & Davis, 1999). There is also evidence that rumination may increase the risk for maladaptive behaviors, such as problematic substance use. People high on rumination may use substances to temporarily avoid self-directed rumination (Nolen-Hoeksema, Stice, Wade, & Bohon, 2007). Consistent with this, it has been suggested that people high on private self-consciousness (which is related to rumination) may use alcohol as an attempt to ‘escape from the self’ (e.g., Hull, 1981). More recently, Nolen-Hoeksema and Harrell (2002) found in an adult community sample that rumination was associated with alcohol problems and the tendency to use alcohol and drugs to cope with stress. Furthermore, in women, rumination significantly predicted alcohol-related problems at a 1-year follow-up. In a longitudinal study of female adolescents, rumination predicted the onset of substance abuse and future increase in substance abuse symptoms over 4 years (Nolen-Hoeksema et al., 2007). Caselli, Bortolai, Leoni, Rovetto, and Spada (2008) found that problem drinkers reported significantly more rumination than social drinkers and that rumination predicted category membership as a problem drinker and alcohol use, independently of depression. Finally, in a sample of patients following treatment, Caselli et al. (2010) found a significant association between rumination at baseline and alcohol use at follow-up, over and above baseline levels of depression and alcohol use. These results support the existence of an association between rumination and problematic substance use. However, most studies are limited to adults or female adolescents, resulting in a lack of research on rumination and onset of problematic substance use in a mixed adolescent sample. Recently, depression researchers have started to consider rumination as a two-dimensional construct (e.g., Treynor, Gonzalez, & Nolen-Hoeksema, 2003). Brooding refers to “a passive comparison of one’s current situation with some unachieved standards” (Treynor et al., 2003, p. 256), whereas reflection comprises “a purposeful training inward to engage in cognitive problem solving to alleviate one’s depressive symptoms” (p. 256). The tendency to passively or self-critically dwell on one’s feelings (i.e., brooding) is associated with maladaptive coping strategies, whereas the active examination of one’s emotions (i.e., reflection) is associated with adaptive coping strategies (Burwell & Shirk, 2007). Several researchers (see Watkins (2008) for a review) have explained the more maladaptive consequences of brooding as a result of its particularly negative thought content, characterized by self-evaluative, self-critical, and self-judgmental analyses. According to Burwell and Shirk (2007), brooding reflects a failure to disengage from stress and negative emotions, whereas reflection is related to voluntary coping aimed to change the stressor or one’s attitude toward the stressor, resulting in greater self-awareness and emotional clarity. The two-dimensional structure has been replicated both in adult (e.g., Schoofs, Hermans, & Raes, 2010) and pre-adult samples (e.g., Burwell and Shirk, 2007 and Verstraeten et al., 2010). With the exception of the study of Nolen-Hoeksema et al. (2007), who investigated the association between brooding (but not reflection) and substance abuse, no studies thus far investigated the relations between rumination subtypes and problematic substance use. Research on depression, however, suggests that brooding represents the more maladaptive facet of rumination, whereas reflection is largely benign (Burwell and Shirk, 2007, Raes, 2010, Raes and Hermans, 2008 and Treynor et al., 2003). The first aim of the present study is to investigate if this also holds in the domain of problematic substance use. We hypothesize that high brooding and low reflection will be related to the substance use variables. There is clear evidence that depression is often accompanied by substance use problems (Davis, Uezato, Newell, & Frazier, 2008). However, most studies investigating associations between rumination and problematic substance use did not control for depressive symptoms. As a result, it is difficult to understand if the associations are related to high co-morbidity of depression or if rumination represents an independent vulnerability factor for substance use problems. Notable exceptions are the studies of Caselli et al., 2008 and Caselli et al., 2010 in which the association between rumination and alcohol use emerged independently of depressive symptoms. The second aim of the present study is to examine associations of rumination subtypes with problematic substance use while controlling for depressive symptoms. We hypothesize that associations will remain when controlling for depressive symptoms. Several studies have indicated that women are more likely to ruminate than men, and that rumination partly accounts for the higher rates of depressive symptoms among women compared to men (Nolen-Hoeksema, 2004). Furthermore, several studies have investigated the moderating role of gender in the relation between rumination subtypes and depressive symptoms. Burwell and Shirk (2007) found that only brooding predicted the development of depressive symptoms over time among girls. Verstraeten et al. (2010) found that lower reflection predicted higher depressive symptoms at a 1-year follow-up among boys. With regard to problematic substance use, however, no study thus far investigated gender differences in the associations with rumination subtypes. One study (Nolen-Hoeksema & Harrell, 2002) did examine gender differences, albeit in the association between the overall level of rumination and alcohol use problems. Separate regression analyses for men and women revealed that rumination predicted alcohol-related problems at a 1-year follow up only in women. The third aim of the present study is to investigate if the associations between brooding, reflection and problematic substance use are moderated by gender. Given the inconsistent findings for depression, and the lack of studies in the substance use literature, no specific hypotheses are put forward here.
نتیجه گیری انگلیسی
In conclusion, the present study shows that low reflection and high brooding are predictors of drug consumption and substance use problems respectively, and that these results are independent of depressive symptoms. Furthermore, low reflection is related to higher substance use problems among boys. These results highlight both the maladaptive role of brooding and the potentially protective role of reflection. Although this is the first study investigating both brooding and reflection in problematic substance use and results need replication, our results suggest that both brooding and reflection are important predictors of substance use.