Coping Power Program
Study: Lochman et al. (2006)

Summary

The Coping Power Program is a preventive intervention delivered to at-risk children in the late elementary school and early middle school years. Developed as a school-based program, Coping Power has also been adapted for delivery in mental health settings.Coping Power is based on an empirical model of risk factors for substance use and delinquency and addresses key factors including: social competence, self-regulation, and positive parental involvement. The program lasts 15 to 18 months in its full form. An abbreviated version encompassing one school year is also available.

Target Grades:
4, 5, 6, 7, 8
Target Populations:
  • Students with emotional or behavioral disabilities
  • Any student at risk for emotional and/or behavioral difficulties
Area(s) of Focus:
  • Physical Aggression
  • Verbal Threats
  • Property Destruction
  • Noncompliance
  • High Levels of Disengagement
  • Disruptive Behavior
  • Social Behavior (e.g., Peer interactions, Adult interactions)
Where to Obtain:
John E. Lochman, Ph.D., and Karen Wells, Ph.D. - Oxford University Press
2001 Evans Road, Cary, North Carolina 27513
1-800-445-9714
www.oup.com
Initial Cost:
$588.40 per set of materials
Replacement Cost:
Contact vendor for pricing details.

Costs include parent and child program faciliatator's guides for the program leader, and workbooks for each child and parent participant: Child component faciliatator's guide ($57.95) Client workbooks for the child component ($64.00 for a set of 6) Parent component facilitator's guide ($47.95) Client workbooks for the parent component ($98.50 for a set of 6) Materials needed for the program (to be obtained by the clinician) are estimated at $320 for a group of 6 students and their parents: $250 Prizes for children $25 Puppets $10 Game supplies: dominoes, deck of cards $35 Art supplies: tape, glue, markers, posterboard, construction paper Typical training costs: 2-day on-site training = $2,500 + trainer’s travel expenses 2 or 1.5 day training at 6 hours/day = $1,200 (Webinar or on UA campus) Consultation Calls: 1 hour/month x 12 months x $100 = $1,200

Staff Qualified to Administer Include:
  • Special Education Teacher
  • General Education Teacher
  • Reading Specialist
  • Math Specialist
  • EL Specialist
  • Interventionist
  • Student Support Services Personnel (e.g., counselor, social worker, school psychologist, etc.)
  • Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) Therapist or Board Certified Behavior Analyst (BCBA)
Training Requirements:
12 hours of training.

Typical training costs: 2-day on-site training = $2,500 + trainer’s travel expenses 2 or 1.5 day training at 6 hours/day = $1,200 (Webinar or on UA campus) Consultation Calls: 1 hour/month x 12 months x $100 = $1,200 Training typically consists of 2 workshop training days, which can be presented in-person or on-line. The workshop covers development of the Coping Power program, empirical support for the program, and an overview of all child and parent program content. Demonstrations (live and video), discussion, and role plays are employed to transmit information and build skills. Follow-up training is also recommended, including bi-weekly consultation calls and submission of video recorded sessions for review and feedback from project staff.


Access to Technical Support:
through scheduled conference calls; email contact
Recommended Administration Formats Include:
  • Small group of students
Minimum Number of Minutes Per Session:
45
Minimum Number of Sessions Per Week:
1
Minimum Number of Weeks:
34
Detailed Implementation Manual or Instructions Available:
Yes
Is Technology Required?
No technology is required.

Program Information

Descriptive Information

Please provide a description of program, including intended use:

The Coping Power Program is a preventive intervention delivered to at-risk children in the late elementary school and early middle school years. Developed as a school-based program, Coping Power has also been adapted for delivery in mental health settings.Coping Power is based on an empirical model of risk factors for substance use and delinquency and addresses key factors including: social competence, self-regulation, and positive parental involvement. The program lasts 15 to 18 months in its full form. An abbreviated version encompassing one school year is also available.

The program is intended for use in the following age(s) and/or grade(s).

not selected Age 0-3
not selected Age 3-5
not selected Kindergarten
not selected First grade
not selected Second grade
not selected Third grade
selected Fourth grade
selected Fifth grade
selected Sixth grade
selected Seventh grade
selected Eighth grade
not selected Ninth grade
not selected Tenth grade
not selected Eleventh grade
not selected Twelth grade


The program is intended for use with the following groups.

not selected Students with disabilities only
not selected Students with learning disabilities
not selected Students with intellectual disabilities
selected Students with emotional or behavioral disabilities
not selected English language learners
not selected Any student at risk for academic failure
selected Any student at risk for emotional and/or behavioral difficulties
not selected Other
If other, please describe:

ACADEMIC INTERVENTION: Please indicate the academic area of focus.

Early Literacy

not selected Print knowledge/awareness
not selected Alphabet knowledge
not selected Phonological awareness
not selected Phonological awarenessEarly writing
not selected Early decoding abilities
not selected Other

If other, please describe:

Language

not selected Expressive and receptive vocabulary
not selected Grammar
not selected Syntax
not selected Listening comprehension
not selected Other
If other, please describe:

Reading

not selected Phonological awareness
not selected Phonics/word study
not selected Comprehension
not selected Fluency
not selected Vocabulary
not selected Spelling
not selected Other
If other, please describe:

Mathematics

not selected Computation
not selected Concepts and/or word problems
not selected Whole number arithmetic
not selected Comprehensive: Includes computation/procedures, problem solving, and mathematical concepts
not selected Algebra
not selected Fractions, decimals (rational number)
not selected Geometry and measurement
not selected Other
If other, please describe:

Writing

not selected Handwriting
not selected Spelling
not selected Sentence construction
not selected Planning and revising
not selected Other
If other, please describe:

BEHAVIORAL INTERVENTION: Please indicate the behavior area of focus.

Externalizing Behavior

selected Physical Aggression
selected Verbal Threats
selected Property Destruction
selected Noncompliance
selected High Levels of Disengagement
selected Disruptive Behavior
selected Social Behavior (e.g., Peer interactions, Adult interactions)
not selected Other
If other, please describe:

Internalizing Behavior

not selected Depression
not selected Anxiety
not selected Social Difficulties (e.g., withdrawal)
not selected School Phobia
not selected Other
If other, please describe:

Acquisition and cost information

Where to obtain:

Address
2001 Evans Road, Cary, North Carolina 27513
Phone Number
1-800-445-9714
Website
www.oup.com

Initial cost for implementing program:

Cost
$588.40
Unit of cost
set of materials

Replacement cost per unit for subsequent use:

Cost
Unit of cost
Duration of license

Additional cost information:

Describe basic pricing plan and structure of the program. Also, provide information on what is included in the published program, as well as what is not included but required for implementation (e.g., computer and/or internet access)

Costs include parent and child program faciliatator's guides for the program leader, and workbooks for each child and parent participant: Child component faciliatator's guide ($57.95) Client workbooks for the child component ($64.00 for a set of 6) Parent component facilitator's guide ($47.95) Client workbooks for the parent component ($98.50 for a set of 6) Materials needed for the program (to be obtained by the clinician) are estimated at $320 for a group of 6 students and their parents: $250 Prizes for children $25 Puppets $10 Game supplies: dominoes, deck of cards $35 Art supplies: tape, glue, markers, posterboard, construction paper Typical training costs: 2-day on-site training = $2,500 + trainer’s travel expenses 2 or 1.5 day training at 6 hours/day = $1,200 (Webinar or on UA campus) Consultation Calls: 1 hour/month x 12 months x $100 = $1,200

Program Specifications

Setting for which the program is designed.

not selected Individual students
selected Small group of students
not selected BI ONLY: A classroom of students

If group-delivered, how many students compose a small group?

   4-6

Program administration time

Minimum number of minutes per session
45
Minimum number of sessions per week
1
Minimum number of weeks
34
not selected N/A (implemented until effective)

If intervention program is intended to occur over less frequently than 60 minutes a week for approximately 8 weeks, justify the level of intensity:

Does the program include highly specified teacher manuals or step by step instructions for implementation?
Yes

BEHAVIORAL INTERVENTION: Is the program affiliated with a broad school- or class-wide management program?
No

If yes, please identify and describe the broader school- or class-wide management program:

Does the program require technology?
No

If yes, what technology is required to implement your program?
not selected Computer or tablet
not selected Internet connection
not selected Other technology (please specify)

If your program requires additional technology not listed above, please describe the required technology and the extent to which it is combined with teacher small-group instruction/intervention:

Training

How many people are needed to implement the program ?
1

Is training for the instructor or interventionist required?
Yes
If yes, is the necessary training free or at-cost?
At-cost

Describe the time required for instructor or interventionist training:
12 hours of training.

Describe the format and content of the instructor or interventionist training:
Typical training costs: 2-day on-site training = $2,500 + trainer’s travel expenses 2 or 1.5 day training at 6 hours/day = $1,200 (Webinar or on UA campus) Consultation Calls: 1 hour/month x 12 months x $100 = $1,200 Training typically consists of 2 workshop training days, which can be presented in-person or on-line. The workshop covers development of the Coping Power program, empirical support for the program, and an overview of all child and parent program content. Demonstrations (live and video), discussion, and role plays are employed to transmit information and build skills. Follow-up training is also recommended, including bi-weekly consultation calls and submission of video recorded sessions for review and feedback from project staff.

What types or professionals are qualified to administer your program?

selected Special Education Teacher
selected General Education Teacher
selected Reading Specialist
selected Math Specialist
selected EL Specialist
selected Interventionist
selected Student Support Services Personnel (e.g., counselor, social worker, school psychologist, etc.)
selected Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) Therapist or Board Certified Behavior Analyst (BCBA)
not selected Paraprofessional
not selected Other

If other, please describe:

Does the program assume that the instructor or interventionist has expertise in a given area?
Yes   

If yes, please describe: 

implementing groups with children referred for disruptive behavior

Are training manuals and materials available?
No

Describe how the training manuals or materials were field-tested with the target population of instructors or interventionist and students:

Do you provide fidelity of implementation guidance such as a checklist for implementation in your manual?

Can practitioners obtain ongoing professional and technical support?
Yes

If yes, please specify where/how practitioners can obtain support:

through scheduled conference calls; email contact

Summary of Evidence Base

Please identify, to the best of your knowledge, all the research studies that have been conducted to date supporting the efficacy of your program, including studies currently or previously submitted to NCII for review. Please provide citations only (in APA format); do not include any descriptive information on these studies. NCII staff will also conduct a search to confirm that the list you provide is accurate.
  

Lochman, J.E., & Wells, K.C. (2002a). Contextual social-cognitive mediators and child outcome: A test of the theoretcial model in the Coping Power Program. Development and Psychopathology, 14(4), 945-967. NIDA

 

Lochman, J.E., & Wells, K.C. (2002b). The Coping Power program at the middle school transition: Universal and indicated prevention effects. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 16(4, Suppl), Special issue, S40-S54. CSAP

 

Lochman, J.E., & Wells, K.C. (2003). Effectiveness of the Coping Power program and of classroom intervention with aggressive children: Outcomes at a 1-year follow-up. Behavior Therapy, 34(4), Special issue, 493-515. CSAP

 

Lochman, J.E., & Wells, K.C. (2004). The Coping Power program for preadolescent aggressive boys and their parents: Outcome effects at the 1-year follow-up. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 72(4), 571-578. NIDA

 

Lochman, J.E., Boxmeyer, C., Powell, N., Roth, D.L. & Windle, M. (2006). Masked intervention effects: Analytic methods for addressing low dosage of intervention. New Directions for Evaluation, 110, 19-32. CDC

 

Zonnevylle-Bender, M.J.S., Matthys, W., van de wiel, N.M.H., & Lochman, J.E. (2007).  Preventive effects of treatment of disruptive behaivor disorder in middle childhood on substance use and delinquent behavior. Journal of the American Academy of Child & Adolescent Psychiatry, 46(1), 33-39.

 

van de wiel, N.M.H., Matthys, W., Cohen-Kettenis, P.T., Maassen, G.H., Lochman, J.E., & van Engeland, H. (2007). The effectivenss of an experimental treatment when compared to care as usual depends on the type of care as usual. Behavior Modification, Vol 31(3), 298-312.

 

Lochman, J.E., Boxmeyer, C., Powell, N., Qu, L., Wells, K.C., & Windle, M. (2009). Dissemination of the Coping Power program: Importance of intensity of counselor training. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 77(3), 397-409. FIELD TRIAL

 

Lochman, J.E., Powell, N.P., Boxmeyer, C.L., Qu, L., Wells, K.C., & Windle, M. (2009). Implementation of a school-based prevention program: Effects of counselor and school characteristics. Professional Psychology: Resarch and Practice, 40(5), 476-482. FIELD TRIAL

 

Lochman, J.E., Boxmeyer, C.L., Powell, N.P., Qu, L., & Wells, K., & Windle, M. (2013). Coping Power dissemination study: Intervention and special education effects on academic outcomes.  FIELD TRIAL

 

Lochman, J.E., Boxmeyer, C.L., Powell, N.P., Qu, L., Wells, K., & Windle, M. (2013). Does a booster intervention augment the preventive effect of an abbreviated version of the Coping Power program for aggressive children? Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology. CDC

 

Lochman, J.E., Wells, K.C., Qu, L., & Chen, L. (2013). Three year follow-up of Coping Power intervention effects: Evidence of neighborhood moderation? Prevention Science,14(4), 364-376. CSAP

Study Information

Study Citations

1) Lochman, J. E., Boxmeyer, C., Powell, N., Roth, D. L. & Windle, M. (2006). Masked intervention effects: Analytic methods for addressing low dosage of intervention.. New Directions for Evaluation, 110() 19-32; 2) Lochman, J. E., Baden, R. E., Boxmeyer, C. L., Powell, N. P., Qu, L., Salekin, K. L. & Windle, M. (2013). Does a booster intervention augment the preventive effect of an abbreviated version of the Coping Power program for aggressive children?. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 42(3) 367-381.

Participants Empty Bobble

Describe how students were selected to participate in the study:
Children’s eligibility for participation in this study was determined by 4th grade teacher ratings of 6 items assessing overt proactive and reactive aggressive behavior (Dodge and Coie 1987). Using a screening procedure typical for targeted preventive interventions (e.g. Lochman et al. 1995), students were eligible for the project if their aggression scores were in the top 30 % for all children rated, thus clearly indicating to what degree participant children were at-risk relative to the population. Families of eligible students were invited to participate during the summer prior to the child’s entry into 5th grade.

Describe how students were identified as being at risk for academic failure (AI) or as having emotional or behavioral difficulties (BI):
Ratings were made on proactive and reactive aggressive behavior, and eligible children scored in the top 30%.

ACADEMIC INTERVENTION: What percentage of participants were at risk, as measured by one or more of the following criteria:
  • below the 30th percentile on local or national norm, or
  • identified disability related to the focus of the intervention?
%

BEHAVIORAL INTERVENTION: What percentage of participants were at risk, as measured by one or more of the following criteria:
  • emotional disability label,
  • placed in an alternative school/classroom,
  • non-responsive to Tiers 1 and 2, or
  • designation of severe problem behaviors on a validated scale or through observation?
%

Specify which condition is the submitted intervention:
Coping Power - Child Component. The child component of Coping Power is an enhanced and expanded version of the Anger Coping program (Larson and Lochman 2010). The intervention was delivered in small groups of approximately 4–6 children at eight participating elementary schools. Each session lasted approximately 50–60 min and followed a planned agenda, with specific intervention activities repeated at the beginning (goal setting, content and homework review) and end (homework assignment, positive feedback, prize box) of each session. New topics and skills were introduced and practiced in the middle of each session. The specific skills taught in the Coping Power child intervention include: a) setting short-term and long-term personal behavior goals; b) attending to physiological cues of anger arousal; c) using distraction, deep breathing, and self-instruction to cope with anger arousal; d) learning to view problem situations from others’ perspectives; e) learning to solve social problems more effectively by evaluating potential choices and consequences and practicing verbally assertive solutions; and f) resisting peer pressure, and affiliating with positive peers. The child group sessions were also supplemented with brief monthly individual contacts (20–30 min each) to discuss program content. The children assigned to the intervention condition received nearly the full dose of the Coping Power Child Component, with an average child attendance rate of 87 %. Coping Power - Parent Component. In the current study, the parent component of Coping Power included 10 parent group sessions that were offered 1–2 times per month during the 5th grade year. Parent sessions were held at the child’s school or a convenient community location and lasted 90 min each. Parent groups were facilitated by the child group leaders, who shared information about the children’s progress. The agenda for Coping Power parent sessions included a social gathering time to foster supportive bonds between parents; discussion of content from child sessions; recall of skills from prior parent sessions; review of home practice activities; introduction and practice of new parenting skills; and assignment of new home practice activities. The skills taught in the parent intervention included helping parents: a) develop and maintain a positive relationship with their child; b) create a supportive and cohesive family environment; c) support their child’s academic success; d) manage their own mood and the stress of parenting; e) give clear instructions; f) implement a consistent behavior management system; and g) teach their child to solve interpersonal problems more effectively.

Specify which condition is the control condition:
The children in the care as usual condition received services as usual within their schools.

If you have a third, competing condition, in addition to your control and intervention condition, identify what the competing condition is (data from this competing condition will not be used):
The study included three conditions: 61 students received the abbreviated Coping Power program during 5th grade (CP); 60 students were offered abbreviated Coping Power during 5th grade as well as a Booster intervention (described below) during 6th grade (CP-B); and 120 students formed the care-as-usual control condition. Coping Power with booster - students received monthly intervention sessions during their 6th grade year (the year following their participation in Coping Power). For the demographic section below, the CP and CP-B conditions have been combined under "Program."

Using the tables that follow, provide data demonstrating comparability of the program group and control group in terms of demographics.

Grade Level

Demographic Program
Number
Control
Number
Effect Size: Cox Index
for Binary Differences
Age less than 1
Age 1
Age 2
Age 3
Age 4
Age 5
Kindergarten
Grade 1
Grade 2
Grade 3
Grade 4
Grade 5 121 120 0.00
Grade 6
Grade 7
Grade 8
Grade 9
Grade 10
Grade 11
Grade 12

Race–Ethnicity

Demographic Program
Number
Control
Number
Effect Size: Cox Index
for Binary Differences
African American
American Indian
Asian/Pacific Islander
Hispanic
White
Other

Socioeconomic Status

Demographic Program
Number
Control
Number
Effect Size: Cox Index
for Binary Differences
Subsidized Lunch
No Subsidized Lunch

Disability Status

Demographic Program
Number
Control
Number
Effect Size: Cox Index
for Binary Differences
Speech-Language Impairments
Learning Disabilities
Behavior Disorders
Emotional Disturbance
Intellectual Disabilities
Other
Not Identified With a Disability

ELL Status

Demographic Program
Number
Control
Number
Effect Size: Cox Index
for Binary Differences
English Language Learner
Not English Language Learner

Gender

Demographic Program
Number
Control
Number
Effect Size: Cox Index
for Binary Differences
Female
Male

Mean Effect Size

0.00

For any substantively (e.g., effect size ≥ 0.25 for pretest or demographic differences) or statistically significant (e.g., p < 0.05) pretest differences between groups in the descriptions below, please describe the extent to which these differences are related to the impact of the treatment. For example, if analyses were conducted to determine that outcomes from this study are due to the intervention and not demographic characteristics, please describe the results of those analyses here.

Design Half Bobble

What method was used to determine students' placement in treatment/control groups?
Random
Please describe the assignment method or the process for defining treatment/comparison groups.
Lochman, Boxmeyer et al. (2006), p. 24: In the administration of the abbreviated Coping Power Program used for this example, 240 aggressive fifth grade boys (64 percent) and girls (36 percent) identified as at-risk for delinquent behavior were randomly assigned to either the Coping Power intervention (n _ 120) or to a no-treatment control condition (n _ 120). Participants were selected who were rated as being in the top 30 percent of fourth grade students on teacher ratings of aggressive behavior. Eighty-five percent of the families initially contacted agreed to participate, resulting in the total sample of 240. The analyses below report on the 224 participants (n _ 112 in each condition) for whom complete outcome data are available. Lochman, Baden et al. (2013). Children’s eligibility for participation in this study was determined by 4th grade teacher ratings of 6 items assessing overt proactive and reactive aggressive behavior (Dodge and Coie 1987). Using a screening procedure typical for targeted preventive interventions (e.g. Lochman et al. 1995), students were eligible for the project if their aggression scores were in the top 30 % for all children rated, thus clearly indicating to what degree participant children were at-risk relative to the population. Families of eligible students were invited to participate during the summer prior to the child’s entry into 5th grade.

What was the unit of assignment?
Students
If other, please specify:

Please describe the unit of assignment:

What unit(s) were used for primary data analysis?
not selected Schools
not selected Teachers
selected Students
not selected Classes
not selected Other
If other, please specify:

Please describe the unit(s) used for primary data analysis:

Fidelity of Implementation Half Bobble

How was the program delivered?
not selected Individually
selected Small Group
not selected Classroom

If small group, answer the following:

Average group size
5
Minimum group size
4
Maximum group size
6

What was the duration of the intervention (If duration differed across participants, settings, or behaviors, describe for each.)?

Weeks
24.00
Sessions per week
1.00
Duration of sessions in minutes
55.00
What were the background, experience, training, and ongoing support of the instructors or interventionists?
The group sessions were led by two members of the research team, typically one doctoral-level and one master’s-level staff member. Problem-solving about group issues occurred at weekly supervision meetings

Describe when and how fidelity of treatment information was obtained.
Following each child and parent group meeting, leaders completed self report measures of intervention integrity indicating the extent to which each manualized session objective had been covered (i.e., “completely,” “partially,” or “not at all”).

What were the results on the fidelity-of-treatment implementation measure?
NA

Was the fidelity measure also used in control classrooms?
NA

Measures and Results

Measures Targeted : Half Bobble
Measures Broader : Half Bobble

Study measures are classified as targeted, broader, or administrative data according to the following definitions:

  • Targeted measures
    Assess outcomes, such as competencies or skills that the program was directly targeted to improve.
    • In the academic domain, targeted measures typically are not the very items taught but rather novel items structured similarly to the content addressed in the program. For example, if a program taught word-attack skills, a targeted measure would be decoding of pseudo words. If a program taught comprehension of cause-effect passages, a targeted measure would be answering questions about cause-effect passages structured similarly to those used during intervention, but not including the very passages used for intervention.
    • In the behavioral domain, targeted measures evaluate aspects of external or internal behavior the program was directly targeted to improve and are operationally defined.
  • Broader measures
    Assess outcomes that are related to the competencies or skills targeted by the program but not directly taught in the program.
    • In the academic domain, if a program taught word-level reading skill, a broader measure would be answering questions about passages the student reads. If a program taught calculation skill, a broader measure would be solving word problems that require the same kinds of calculation skill taught in the program.
    • In the behavioral domain, if a program taught a specific skill like on-task behavior in one classroom, a broader measure would be academic performance in that setting or on-task behavior in another setting.
  • Administrative data measures apply only to behavioral intervention tools and are measures such as office discipline referrals (ODRs) and graduation rates which do not have psychometric properties as do other, more traditional targeted or broader measures.

Click here for more information on effect size.


What populations are you submitting outcome data for?
selected Full sample
not selected Students at or below the 20th percentile
not selected English language learners
not selected Racial/ethnic subgroups
not selected Economically disadvantaged students (low socioeconomic status)
Targeted Measure Reverse Coded? Reliability Relevance Exposure
Broader Measure Reverse Coded? Reliability Relevance Exposure
Administrative Data Measure Reverse Coded? Relevance

Posttest Data

Targeted Measures (Full Sample)

Measure Sample Type Effect Size P

Broader Measures (Full Sample)

Measure Sample Type Effect Size P

Administrative Measures (Full Sample)

Measure Sample Type Effect Size P

Targeted Measures (Subgroups)

Measure Sample Type Effect Size P

Broader Measures (Subgroups)

Measure Sample Type Effect Size P

Administrative Measures (Subgroups)

Measure Sample Type Effect Size P
For any substantively (e.g., effect size ≥ 0.25 for pretest or demographic differences) or statistically significant (e.g., p < 0.05) pretest differences, please describe the extent to which these differences are related to the impact of the treatment. For example, if analyses were conducted to determine that outcomes from this study are due to the intervention and not pretest characteristics, please describe the results of those analyses here.
Please explain any missing data or instances of measures with incomplete pre- or post-test data.
If you have excluded a variable or data that are reported in the study being submitted, explain the rationale for exclusion:
Describe the analyses used to determine whether the intervention produced changes in student outcomes:
Multilevel statistical models examine students’ behavior changes over time by analyzing the longitudinal effects of the intervention conditions on behavior atmultiple time points nested within students (Raudenbush and Bryk 2002). Growth models were constructed to examine the longitudinal effects of intervention conditions while taking into account student level variables (gender; ethnicity; screening level; repeated grade) and to potentially control variations between schools by using HLM 6.02 with the full maximum likelihood (FML) estimation method used to estimate missing data.

Additional Research

Is the program reviewed by WWC or E-ESSA?
WWC
Summary of WWC / E-ESSA Findings :

What Works Clearinghouse Review

Children Identified With Or At Risk For An Emotional Disturbance Protocol

Effectiveness: Coping Power was found to have positive effects on external behavior and potentially positive effects on social outcomes for children classified with an emotional disturbance.

Studies Reviewed: 3 studies meet standards out of 5 studies total

Full Report

How many additional research studies are potentially eligible for NCII review?
0
Citations for Additional Research Studies :

Disclaimer

Most tools and programs evaluated by the NCII are branded products which have been submitted by the companies, organizations, or individuals that disseminate these products. These entities supply the textual information shown above, but not the ratings accompanying the text. NCII administrators and members of our Technical Review Committees have reviewed the content on this page, but NCII cannot guarantee that this information is free from error or reflective of recent changes to the product. Tools and programs have the opportunity to be updated annually or upon request.