In my opinion, the method of choosing subjects suitable for the experimental groups seems to make the research invalid to some audiences and therefore reduce the possibility of the subject being a general analysis.
An evaluation of a group work intervention for teenage mothers and their families is the title of this journal. Though it tries to illustrate the target group being researched on, it does not give a hint of the exact problem being evaluated. The words, “teenage mothers and their families” does is ambiguous since we are not sure of which families are in context.
The intervention strategy was specifically purposed to connect the teenage mothers to an experience that is socially inclusive and that which can challenge the social dissatisfaction they often encounter, to strengthen the bond between the mother and the infant but at the same time increasing parental efficacy feelings, and to improve the social framework of teenage mother by decreasing social isolation, stress, and intergenerational family disputes (Balnaves and Caputi, 2001). The methodology used was that of using a young mother, the baby’s father, and the grandmother of the baby to collaborate with multi-agency health and social professionals. Groups that reflected the ethnic variety of the present family members were taught on how to facilitate eight groups meetings on a weekly basis. The meetings included some activities such as singing and crafts, discussing conflict scenarios, and shared a meal. Questionnaires were used to bring out data. The findings showed that there was a positive change in terms of comparison between the pre and post results. There was momentous increase in self-efficacy among teenage mothers, enhanced child-parent bond, reduced in family conflict and stress, and an increaser in social support. However, the abstract does not