These are the sources and citations used to research benefits of preschool education in the development of peer relationships. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Furman and Bierman, 1984)
Your Bibliography: Furman, W. and Bierman, K., 1984. Children's conceptions of friendship: A multimethod study of developmental changes. Developmental Psychology, 20(5), pp.925-931.
In-text: (Lindsey, 2002)
Your Bibliography: Lindsey, W., 2002. Preschool children's friendships and peer acceptance links to social competence. Child Study Journal, 32(3), pp.145-156.
In-text: (Martin et al., 2012)
Your Bibliography: Martin, C., Kornienko, O., Schaefer, D., Hanish, L., Fabes, R. and Goble, P., 2012. The Role of Sex of Peers and Gender-Typed Activities in Young Children's Peer Affiliative Networks: A Longitudinal Analysis of Selection and Influence. Child Dev, 84(3), pp.921-937.
In-text: (Reid and Ready, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Reid, J. and Ready, D., 2013. High-Quality Preschool: The Socioeconomic Composition of Preschool Classrooms and Children's Learning. Early Education & Development, 24(8), pp.1082-1111.
In-text: (Shin and Hye Yeon Kim, 2008)
Your Bibliography: Shin, Y. and Hye Yeon Kim, 2008. Peer Victimization in Korean Preschool Children: The Effects of Child Characteristics, Parenting Behaviours and Teacher-Child Relationships. School Psychology International, 29(5), pp.590-605.
In-text: (Smith, Simon and Bramlett, 2009)
Your Bibliography: Smith, S., Simon, J. and Bramlett, R., 2009. Effects of Positive Peer Reporting (PPR) on Social Acceptance and Negative Behaviors Among Peer-Rejected Preschool Children. Journal of Applied School Psychology, 25(4), pp.323-341.
10,587 students joined last month!