Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
|Other titles||Child and adolescent disorders|
|Statement||edited by Euthymia D. Hibbs & Peter S. Jensen.|
|Contributions||Hibbs, Euthymia D., Jensen, Peter S.|
|LC Classifications||RJ504 .P75 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxi, 761 p. :|
|Number of Pages||761|
|LC Control Number||96001003|
Psychosocial Treatment for Child and Adolescent Disorders was written for practitioners, treatment researchers, students, health care administrators, and others who make decisions about mental health services for children and adolescents. In reporting their research, the chapter authors have tried to bridge the gap between researchers and practitioners by describing their treatment strategies, by presenting these treatments Pages: Flessner and Piacentini's volume is a 'must have' for clinicians of all disciplines, as each chapter not only lays out the evidence-based treatments for a particular condition or problem, but also shows how to deliver the treatment in question. There's no book like it in child and adolescent mental health;5/5(4). Designed for interviewers at all levels of experience and in a variety of specialties, The DSM-5® Pocket Guide for Child and Adolescent Mental Health helps clinicians use DSM-5 in diagnostic interviews and initial treatment planning for children and adolescents/5(29). Psychosocial Treatments for Child and Adolescent Disorders: ISBN Pub. Date: 01/28/ Publisher: American Psychological Association. Psychosocial Treatments for Child and Adolescent Disorders: Empirically Based Strategies for Clinical Practice / Edition 2. by Euthymia D. HibbsPrice: $
Psychosocial treatments for child and adolescent disorders: empirically based strategies for clinical practice Psychosocial treatments for child and adolescent disorders: empirically based strategies for clinical practice by Hibbs, Euthymia D; Jensen, Peter S. Publication date Internet Archive Books. Scanned in : Search terms included: pediatric or child or adolescent bipolar disorder; pediatric or child or adolescent bipolar spectrum disorder; bipolar disorder or bipolar spectrum disorder treatment; bipolar disorder or bipolar spectrum disorder psychosocial treatment; bipolar disorder or bipolar spectrum disorder psychotherapy. Given the scarce amount of research on psychosocial treatments for pediatric BPSDs, we did not separate investigations by age group (children versus adolescents. Child and Adolescent Psychopathology: A Casebook by Linda A. Wilmshurst provides 25 real-life cases to give readers a deeper understanding of a wide range of disorders within the context of the DSM– they explore complex cases, readers learn to integrate theory into research-based assessments and interventions/5(6). “Evidence- Based Child and Adolescent Psychosocial Interventions” now represents randomized trials of psychosocial treatments for youth. PracticeWise continues to identify, review, and code new research trials and plans to continue providing updates to this tool to the AAP for the foreseeable Size: KB.
Evidence base update: 50 years of research on treatment for child and adolescent anxiety, Journal of Clinical Child & Adolescent Psychology, , Kaminski, J. & Claussen, A. (). Evidence base update for psychosocial treatments for disruptive behaviors in children. Journal of Clinical Child & Adolescent Psychology. McCart, M. Psychosocial Treatments for Child and Adolescent Disorders: Empirically Based Strategies for Clinical Practice. 2nd ed. American Psychological Association; Washington, DC: Pelham WE, Wheeler T, Chronis A. Empirically supported psychosocial treatments for attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. Journal of Clinical Child by: Home Books Current Diagnosis & Treatment: Pediatrics, 24e. "Child & Adolescent Psychiatric Disorders & Psychosocial Aspects of Pediatrics." Current Diagnosis & Treatment: Pediatrics, with only 8, practicing child and adolescent psychiatrists in the United States. In contrast, more t board-certified pediatricians and. Antisocial and aggressive behavior in children (conduct disorder) is extremely difficult to treat in light of the stability of the problem, untoward long-term prognosis, and the diverse domains of dysfunction in the child, parent, and family with which the problem is : Alan E. Kazdin.