This website aims to contain the most comprehensive listing of all research associated with the Triple P evidence-base. It will continue to be updated as new research becomes available.
To see more information about an article, including downloadable versions where available, click the article's title.
The evidence base includes scientific papers that have contributed to the theory and development of essential procedures involved in forming part of the Triple P system of parenting interventions. This includes research related to the efficacy, effectiveness and dissemination of intervention programs, epidemiological studies, correlational studies, service-based research, evaluations of professional training, large-scale population trials, and meta-analyses. It also includes observational studies of family interaction and independent program evaluations.
The studies included have made a contribution to the evaluation and continuing evolution of the Triple P system. If you become aware of Triple P-related researchpublished in any languagethat we have not included on this website, please contact us.
This list of topics is dynamically populated from the original author's keywords for each article. We have also added our own topics to many of the articles to assist with searching.
The topics you see here will depend on the categories you have selected in the "choose categories" tab. To see the full list of topics, click 'select all' from within the categories tab.
Tip: topics can be double-clicked for quicker selection.
The Triple PPositive Parenting Program is one of the world’s most effective parenting interventions and one of the few based on ongoing evidence from scientific research. Developed by Professor Matt Sanders and colleagues at The University of Queensland (Australia), Triple P has been shown to work across hundreds of thousands of families through over 30 years of research.
More than 100 international studies have shown Triple P to be effective across countries, socio-economic groups and in many different family structures.
The Parenting and Family Support Centre (PFSC) was established in 1996 as a specialist family intervention research and training facility within the School of Psychology at The University of Queensland.
Our mission is to promote the health and wellbeing of families and children by conducting research and training, and by providing clinical services based on scientifically validated methods of family intervention.
The primary aim of the PFSC is to prevent behavioural and emotional problems in children by enhancing the skills and confidence of parents and by addressing family risk factors known to contribute to adverse developmental outcomes in children. The PFSC's primary research and clinical activities revolve around its Triple P - Positive Parenting Program.
If you are unable to locate the article you are interested in or would like to have an article included in this list, please contact us. If you are looking for a particular article, the more details you can provide about the research you are trying to locate the faster we will be able to respond to your request.
Phone: +61 (7) 3365 7290 | Fax: +61 (7) 3365 6724 | Email: email@example.com
Use this box to instantly filter through the list of articles while you type.
Currently, you can filter by year, author, title, and journal name. You can also use parts of words and combine terms to filter more quickly and specifically (e.g. "san 2008").
Tip: clicking on a name or year in the article list will instantly display all similar articles (within your selected categories).