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FIGURE 1

Figure 1. Mean academic resilience by ASE group vignette type .

Both lower and higher ASE groups scored higher academic resilience when responding to the vicarious vignette than when responding to the personal vignette, though the effect size was larger for the lower ASE group (large ES d = 1.21) than for the higher ASE group (medium ES d = 0.71).

Table 5 shows ASR-30 (personal vignette) mean item scores by ASE group (lower and higher). A One-way MANOVA was performed on these data with ASE group (lower vs. higher) as the independent variable and ASR-30 item scores as the dependent variables. There was a significant multivariate effect [ F (1, 222) = 2.971, p < 0.001] and significant univariate effects. Significant univariate effects are denoted by “*”and reflect scores indicating significantly higher academic resilience for the higher ASE group on all items except items 1, 6, 14, 26, and 29, where any differences were non-significant ( p > 0.05). Effect sizes were medium ( d ≥ 0.5) for 12 of the items and small ( d ≥ 0.2 < 0.05) for the remaining 13 items where a significant group difference was reported.

TABLE 5

Table 5. Academic resilience scale (personal vignette) item summary statistics by academic self-efficacy (ASE) group .

Table 6 shows ASR-30 (vicarious vignette) mean item scores by ASE group (lower and higher). A One-way MANOVA was performed on these data with ASE group (lower vs. higher) as the independent variable and ASR-30 item scores as the dependent variables. The multivariate effect was non-significant [ F (1, 205) = 0.659, p >0.05]. Significant univariate effects were only found for items 6, 11, 15 and 24 ( p < 0.05) and reflect scores indicating significantly higher academic resilience for the higher ASE group, although effect sizes were small or minimal ( d < 0.2).

TABLE 6

Table 6. Academic resilience scale (vicarious vignette) item summary statistics by academic self-efficacy (ASE) group .

Table 7 shows ASR-30 mean item scores by vignette group. A One-way MANOVA was performed on these data with vignette group (personal vs. vicarious) as the independent variable and ARS-30 item scores as the dependent variables. There was a significant multivariate effect [ F (1, 430) = 14.929, p < 0.001] and significant univariate effects. Significant univariate effects are denoted by “*” and “**” and reflect scores indicating significantly higher academic resilience for the vicarious group on all items except items 5 and 19 where academic resilience was significantly lower in the vicarious group (with minimal or small effect size) and items 1, 2, 10, 11, 13, 15, and 17, where any differences were non-significant ( p >0.05). Effect sizes were large ( d ≥ 0.8) for one item, medium ( d ≥ 0.5) for seven items, small ( d ≥ 0.2) for 12 items, and minimal ( d < 0.2) for the remaining three items where a significant group difference was reported.

4.79 out of 5

Sumatra Adventure, June 2018

Alison Redding

Wear proper hiking footwear for the treks. Pack light. Mosquitoes were not bad in the jungle. Enjoy the ride!

Review submitted 03 Jul 2018

Beautiful Bali - For Solo Travellers, May 2018

chris hectors

the bali trip was a joy that I will not forget

Review submitted 03 Jul 2018

Indonesia trip reviews

Our Indonesia trips score an average of 4.79 out of 5 based on 774 reviews in the last year.

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Mt Rinjani

Soak up memorable views of smouldering Mt Rinjani

Gili Air

Find a special spot on the secluded beaches of Gili Air

Mt Rinjani

Soak up memorable views of smouldering Mt Rinjani

Gili Air

Find a special spot on the secluded beaches of Gili Air

At a glance

At a glance

Best time to visit Indonesia

Best time to visit Indonesia

Indonesia’s close proximity to the equator ensures consistently hot and humid weather in all seasons; however, its tropical climate means many areas are prone to periods of heavy rainfall. The wet season takes place from May to October and flooding can make road travel difficult at times. Popular holiday spots like Bali tend to receive large crowds during Christmas and school holidays but are significantly less crowded in shoulder seasons. Also worth keeping in mind are Indonesia’s various religious holidays. With a large population of practising Muslims, Ramadan results in the closure of many services, so expect a quieter experience when travelling during Ramadan.

Geography and environment

Geography and environment

An archipelago of over 17,000 islands, Indonesia works its way across several oceans, beginning with the island of Sumatra in the West and stretching to Irian Jaya in the East. In between, Indonesia includes a sizeable part of Borneo, as well as larger islands such as Java, Bali and Sulawesi. With such a broad selection of islands, Indonesia encompasses a variety of landscapes such as: thick tropical jungle, fertile rice fields, grasslands and volcanic mountain ranges. Indonesia’s ecosystems are full of a rich variety of flora and fauna including the very rare Sumatran tiger and elephant, the Javan rhino and the fierce Komodo Dragon. Indonesia is also famous for its incredible beaches and marine life. With thousands of kilometres of reefs, beaches, bays and lagoons, Indonesia is a diver's paradise.

Top 10 Odd Creatures of Indonesia

Top 10 Odd Creatures of Indonesia

1. Sumatran Rhino

Appearing almost prehistoric, the Sumatran rhino is smaller in both size and number than its African cousins. Covered in a reddish brown fur, the Sumatran rhino is a solitary animal, and has been quietly grazing the grasslands for thousands of years.

2. Sulawesi Giant Squirrel

Living deep within Sulawesi’s rainforest canopies, this enigmatic and shy rodent can be tough to spot, so stay quiet and alert if you want catch a glimpse of one.

3. Sun Bear

A perennial favourite, the sun bear can be found on many of Indonesia’s islands. Perhaps suffering from ‘small bear syndrome’, these fiery characters are often quite aggressive, defying their nickname as the ‘Honey Bear’.

4. Sulawesi Macaque

Native to the island of Sulawesi, these crafty primates are known for being exceptionally social creatures. With family groups usually led by dominant females, Sulawesi macaques are a prime example of 'girl power' in action.

5. Sumatran Tiger

A noble predator with an almost mythical status, the Sumatran tiger stalks its prey deep within the jungles of Sumatra. With some estimates putting their numbers at just over 300, an international effort is underway to protect this incredible animal.

6. Javan Slow Loris

Slow in name, slow in nature. Don’t be fooled though, this super-cute creature packs a deadly punch – it is the world's only poisonous primate!

7. Long-Beaked Echidna

Inhabiting the island of New Guinea, this crazy critter snuffles about the forest floor using its large snout. Don’t expect to see many of these guys though; they are classified as ‘critically endangered’.

8. Komodo Dragon

The fearsome Komodo Dragon is the world’s largest lizard, often weighing up to 70 kilograms. Described as the ‘perfect predator’, this stealthy beast makes for an exhilarating sight.

9. Moluccan Flying Snake

Scared of snakes? Now you'll have to search the ground and the air as these aerodynamic reptiles have found a novel way to move between the treetops, by becoming airborne and gliding for up to 30 metres.

10. Babirusa

What do you get when you cross a pig and a deer? The odd looking Babirusa: a short and stocky animal with large, curled horns. Native to Indonesia, populations of these bizarre beasts are sadly in decline due to poaching and habitat loss.

Health and Safety

Health and Safety

Intrepid takes the health and safety of its travellers seriously, and takes every measure to ensure that trips are safe, fun and enjoyable for everyone. We recommend that all travellers check with their government or national travel advisory organisation for the latest information before departure:

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Journal Article
Robert K. Shelly and Lisa Troyer
Vol. 64, No. 4 (Dec., 2001), pp. 318-332
Published by: American Sociological Association
DOI: 10.2307/3090157
Stable URL: https://www.jstor.org/stable/3090157
Page Count: 15

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Social Psychology Quarterly
Description: ( ) publishes theoretical and empirical papers on the link between the individual and society, including the study of the relations of individuals to one another, as well as to groups, collectivities and institutions. It also includes the study of intra-individual processes insofar as they substantially influence or are influenced by social structure and process. is genuinely interdisciplinary, publishing works by both sociologists and psychologists. Published quarterly in March, June, September and December.
Coverage: 1979-2015 (Vol. 42, No. 1 - Vol. 78, No. 4)
Moving Wall:

The "moving wall" represents the time period between the last issue available in JSTOR and the most recently published issue of a journal. Moving walls are generally represented in years. In rare instances, a publisher has elected to have a "zero" moving wall, so their current issues are available in JSTOR shortly after publication. Note: In calculating the moving wall, the current year is not counted. For example, if the current year is 2008 and a journal has a 5 year moving wall, articles from the year 2002 are available.

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