Universelle foreldrebaserte tiltak for å forebygge vold og barnemishandling: Systematisk oversikt

Universal violence and child maltreatment prevention programs for parents: A systematic review

Altafim, E. R. P. Linhares, M. B. M.
The present study aimed to review recent literature on universal violence and child maltreatment prevention programs for parents. The following databases were used: Web of Science, PsycINFO, PsycARTICLES, PubMed, LILACS, and SciELO. The keywords included the following: (Parenting Program or Parent Training or Parent Intervention) and (Maltreatment or Violence or Violence Prevention). For inclusion in this review, the programs had to be structured, working in groups of parents aiming to improve patenting practices. Twenty-three studies were included, and 16 different types of parenting programs were identified. Ninety-one percent of the studies were conducted in developed countries. All the programs focused on the prevention of violence and maltreatment by promoting positive parenting practices. Only seven studies were randomized controlled trials. All studies that evaluated parenting strategies (n = 18), reported after the interventions. The programs also effectively improved child behavior in 90% of the studies that assessed this outcome. In conclusion, parenting educational programs appear to be an important strategy for the universal prevention of violence and maltreatment against children. Future studies should assess the applicability and effectiveness of parenting programs for the prevention of violence against children in developing countries. Further randomized control trials are also required. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2017 APA, all rights reserved)

Oversett med Google Translate
Type of intervention

Preventive- and Promotive Health Interventions


Mental Health Problems and Disorders

Behavior Problems

Antisocial Behaviors

Parenting Skills



Psychological Treatments

Parent Guidance / Therapy

Age group

Infants and Toddlers (0-2 years)

Preschool Aged Children (3-5 years)

School Aged Children (6-12 years)

Adolescents (13-18 years)

More information
Looking for more information on this topic? Click on the links below to search PsykTestBarn and Håndboka