Parenting skills can be determined by the use of the program’s P-value. Difference between the results recorded before and after using the program shows that the P-value is less than 0.05, communication reported 0.485>0.005, supervision reported 0.609>0.005, and organization stood at 0.286>0.005. Failures in null hypothesis indicate that after using the program, change is seen in all the groups.
The program is very successful considering that 61.2% of the users were satisfied with it outcomes. The family structure does not play a significant role in developing better parenting skills. The use of the program can help parents experiencing different parenting issues. More male participants should be involved in the use of the program. Recommendations from the participants prove that the program has a high opportunity for adoption in the future (Gibson et al., 2000).
Sanders, M. R. (1999). Triple P-Positive Parenting Program: Towards an empirically validated multilevel parenting and family support strategy for the prevention of behavior and emotional problems in children. Clinical child and family psychology review, 2(2),