Native American children were included in the research samples for both ASQ-3 and ASQ:SE-2. 1.1% of the sample for ASQ-3 was categorized as Native American/Alaskan (see chart on page 163 of the ASQ-3 User’s Guide) and 0.8% of the sample for ASQ:SE-2 was categorized as Native American (see page 189 of the ASQ:SE-2 User’s Guide).
Research articles on use with Native American populations have not been published. However, there have been several studies published on use with native populations in Canada and Australia. I’ve included a few citations below.
D’Aprano, A., Silburn, S., Johnston, V., Robinson, G., Oberklaid, F., & Squires, J. (2016). Adaptation of the Ages & Stages Questionnaires for Remote Aboriginal Australia. Qualitative Health Research, 2016; 26(5):613-25
D’Aprano, A., Silburn, S., Johnston, V., Oberklaid, F., & Taylor, C. (2015). Culturally appropriate training for remote Australian Aboriginal health workers: Evaluation of an early childhood development training intervention. Journal of Developmental and Behavioral Pediatrics, 26(5): 613-25.
Dionne, C., McKinnon, S., & Squires, J. (2010). Screening delays in development in young children in a First Nations community: Le depistage des retards de developpement chez les jeunes enfants d'une commuaute des Premieres Nations. First Peoples Child and Family Review, 5(2), 117–123.
Dionne, C., McKinnon, S., Squires, J., & Clifford, J. (2014). Developmental screening in a Canadian First Nation (Mohawk): Psychometric properties and adaptations of Ages & Stages Questionnaires (2nd). Biomed Central, 14: doi: 10.1186/1471-2431-14-23.
Simpson, S., D’Aprano, A., Tayler, C., Khoo, S., Highfold, R. (2016). Validation of a culturally adapted developmental screening tool for Australian Aboriginal children: Early findings and next steps. Early Human Development, 103, 91-95.