Call for Abstracts

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Guideline for abstract submission for Oral/Paper Presentation

Themes

  1. Family First: Family Empowerment Policies, Practices & Evaluation
  2. Family Happiness, Good Health & Development
  3. Leisure Time & Family-Work Balance & Mental Health
  4. Good Family Practices and Innovations
  5. ICT Age: Family Cohesion vs. Alienation
  6. Ageing Population: Challenges & Opportunities for Sustainable Social Development
  7. Family Harmony and Carer Support
  8. Marriage & Divorce & Parenthood
  9. Child & Youth Development
  10. Social Inclusion: Races and Gender Issues
  11. Family and Climate Action
  12. Family Well-Being, Family Cohesion & Innovative services under COVID 19 Crisis

Guidelines of Abstracts

  • The abstract should be a maximum of 200 words in English and identify up to five key words.
  • All abstract and full papers should NOT be previously published.
  • Research paper should include the research purpose, methods, results, and conclusion based on scientific procedure.
  • One author can only submit a maximum of two abstracts as the first author or three abstracts as the co-author.
  • Deadline for submission: 31 December 2020
  • The Scientific Committee of the 6th CIFA Regional Symposium will select and decide the acceptance of paper for either oral or poster presentation.

SAMPLE

  •  
  • ABSTRACT
    (Word limit: 200 words)

  • Childhood Poly-Victimization and Children’s Health: A Nationally Representative Study
    Jui-Ying Feng, Yi-Ping Hsieh, Hsiao-Lin Hwa, Ching-Yu Huang, Hsi-Sheng Wei, April Chiung-Tao Shen

  • Abstract
  • Background
    Although research on the negative effects of childhood poly-victimization is substantial, few studies have examined the relationship between poly-victimization and younger children’s physical health and diseases.

    Objective
    This study examines the associations between poly-victimization and children’s health problems requiring medical attention.

    Methods
    A national stratified cluster random sampling was used to select and approach 25% of the total primary schools in Taiwan, and 49% of the approached schools agreed to participate in this study. We collected data with a self-report questionnaire from 6233 (4th-grade) students aged 10–11, covering every city and county in Taiwan.

    Results
    Logistic regression analyses demonstrate a significant dose-response relationship between children’s poly-victimization exposure and their health problems including hospitalization, serious injury, surgery, daily-medication requirements, heart murmurs, asthma, dizziness or fainting, allergies, kidney disease, therapies for special needs, smoking, and alcohol use. The results indicate that children’s risk of having a health problem grew significantly with each increase in the number of victimization types that children experienced.

    Conclusions
    These research findings underscore the effect of poly-victimization on children’s health problems requiring medical attention, and stress the need for both proper screening methods for children’s exposure to poly-victimization and stronger awareness of poly-victimization’s effects on health conditions in healthcare clinics.

  • Keywords
  • Childhood victimization; Poly-victimization; Adverse childhood experiences; Pediatric health outcome; Health
  • Category(ies)
  • Family Happiness, Good Health & Development

* Please submit the abstract via Online Submission by 31 December, 2020 (Thu).

  1. The body of the abstract
    The abstract body should not exceed 200 words and no less than 150 words.
    The abstract may NOT contain any figures or tables.
  2. Please select five keywords of your presentation
    These words should give a hint of your paper's content.
* The official language of the 6th CIFA Regional Symposuim is English. All selected papers have to be presented in English.

Online Submission