The objective was to analyze changes in psychosocial adjustment in high school students at three rural, indigenous campuses in Mexico, using subjective well-being as a dependent variable. The applied instrument contains 250 questions, comprising five traits of psychosocial adjustment: subjective well-being, coping styles, locus of control, self-concept and achievement motivation. A three-year longitudinal design was used to study the generational cohort of students. A multi-factor analysis of variance was employed for repeated measures, finding that the life satisfaction and subjective well-being indicators were the most impacted. The differences between campuses was significant for each one of the measurements, and in all cases, the post hoc test indicates that Oaxaca set a downward comparative difference. The results were interpreted according to Cummins well-being and quality of life theory. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2017 APA, all rights reserved), El objetivo fue analizar los )
|Original language||Spanish (Mexico)|
|Number of pages||10|
|State||Published - 2016|
Vera Noriega, J. Á., Rodríguez Carvajal, C. K., Valle Duarte, C. M., Calderón González, N. G., & Pacheco Cárdenas, C. (2016). Evaluación de los cambios en el ajuste psicosocial en bachilleres rurales indígenas = Evaluation of changes in psychosocial adjustment in rural indigenous high school students. Psicología Iberoamericana, 24(2), 53-62.