How was ASQ normed and validated in Native America populations? Do you have any data, publications, or other resources you can share?
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. Listed below are several citations:
- 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.