References in periodicals archive ?
Within our search, all but two (Guenole et al., 2013; Messier & Ward, 1998) of the identified studies reported evidence that overall intellectually gifted children were socially better adjusted and displayed fewer internalizing and behavioral difficulties than their nonintellectually gifted counterparts.
Findings from 12 of the 18 studies indicated that overall intellectually gifted young people compared to nonintellectually gifted peers appeared to be less prone to anxiety (Czeschlik & Rost, 1994; Feldhusen & Klausmeier, 1962; Kramer, 1987; Milgram & Milgram, 1976; Rost & Czeschlik, 1994) with fewer or equal numbers of behavior problems (Czeschlik & Rost, 1994; Gallucci et al., 1999; Ludwig & Cullinan, 1984; Rost & Czeschlik, 1994).
For years, theory had little interest in maintenance, believing it was either an uninteresting subset of development, or a nonintellectually challenging task.