5 edition of Cognitive-behavioral interventions with young offenders found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 153-170) and indexes.
|Statement||Clive R. Hollin.|
|Series||Psychology practitioner guidebooks|
|LC Classifications||HV9069 .H67 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 185 p. :|
|Number of Pages||185|
|ISBN 10||0080358713, 0080358705|
|LC Control Number||89002946|
Mindfulness and young offenders. Mindfulness-based interventions (MBIs), derived from Buddhist meditation practices and secularized for use in contemporary society, preferentially train attentional awareness, enhancing emotional and behavioural regulatory skills and generating a shift in one’s perspective of self. Cognitive behavioral therapy reduces recidivism in both juveniles and adults. The therapy assumes that most people can become conscious of their own thoughts and behaviors and then make positive changes to them. A person's thoughts are often the result of experience, and behavior is often influenced and prompted by these thoughts. In addition, thoughts may sometimes become distorted and fail.
The primary factors that characterize effective interventions with juvenile offenders: A meta-analytic overview. Victims and Offenders, 4(2): New York: Routledge. (2) Landenberger, N.A., and M. Lipsey. The positive effects of cognitive-behavioral programs for offenders: A meta-analysis of factors associated with effective treatment. A growing body of research has shown that cognitive-behavioral interventions (CBIs) can significantly reduce recidivism by helping people understand and change the thinking patterns that can lead to criminal behavior.
Cognitive behavioral interventions for at-risk youth by Barry Glick, , Civic Research Institute edition, in English 1 edition of Cognitive behavioral interventions for at-risk youth found in the catalog. Effectiveness of cognitive behavioral interventions for youthful offenders: review of the research / Edward J. Latessa. focused research on eight young women’s interventions in the community and two within the secure estate in England, including in-depth interviews with practitioners working with young female offenders and focus groups with young female offenders themselves. A methods section details how the research was undertaken and the sources of data used.
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Cognitive-behavioral interventions with young offenders (Psychology practitioner guidebooks) [Hollin, Clive R] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Cognitive-behavioral interventions with young offenders (Psychology practitioner guidebooks)Cited by: Cognitive-Behavioral Interventions with Young Offenders book.
Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.5/5(1). Cognitive Behavioural Interventions with Young Offenders Hardcover – July 1, by Clive R.
Hollin (Author)5/5(1). academic Achievement Place adolescent aggressive Applied Behavior Analysis approach baseline behavioral analysis behavioral assessment blushing Braukmann British Psychological Society Burchard client clinician cognitive cognitive therapy cognitive-behavioral intervention concerned consequences contingencies contingency management contract control group crime criminal behavior criminological delinquency.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hollin, Clive R. Cognitive-behavioral interventions with young offenders. New York: Pergamon Press, © Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) is among the more promising rehabilitative treatments for criminal offenders.
Reviews of the comparative effectiveness of different treatment approaches have. “The Effectiveness of a Brief Cognitive-Behavioral Program on the Reduction of Antisocial Behaviour in High-Risk Adult Probationers in a Texas Community.
In Thinking Straight: The Reasoning and Rehabilitation Program for Delinquency Prevention and Offender Rehabilitation, edited by Robert R. Ross and Roslyn D. Ross, – of cognitive–behavioral interventions in treating older clients for anxiety, depression, insomnia, and other disorders.
This review describes current empirical evidence in gerontology and treatment outcome research that informs the practice of psychotherapy in this population and provides recommendations for conducting therapy with older adults. Key elements of effective intervention 8.
Risk level of targeted young offenders 9 Type of programme: therapeutic approaches 12 Quality of service 12 Service matched to individual offender needs 13 Practitioner interactions with young people who offend – the ‘therapeutic alliance’ 14 Multi-agency working Cognitive Behavioural Therapy targets the thoughts and ideas that can sometimes lead to offending behaviour.
Criminal offenders frequently display ‘cognitive deficits and distortions’ such as self-justification, misinterpretation of social cues, displacement of blame, a victim mentality, and deficient moral reasoning (Lipsey et al., 4).
Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) is among the more promising rehabilitative treatments for criminal offenders. Reviews of the comparative effectiveness of different treatment approaches have generally ranked it in the top tier with regard to effects on recidivism.
Evidence for Interventions for Young Offenders Article in Child and Adolescent Mental Health 12(4) - November with Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Use cognitive-behavioral strategies to decrease antisocial behaviors and increase prosocial behaviors. Match the style and mode of service to key offender characteristics and learning styles.
Cognitive-behavioral interventions with young offenders (Psychology practitioner guidebooks): ISBN () Softcover, Pergamon Press, Handbook of Social Skills Training: Clinical Applications and New Directions (International.
paired with interventions targeting other needs (e.g., substance abuse or unemployment). • Responsivity Principle: This principle holds that treatment is most effective if it (1) employs a cognitive-behavioral approach and (2) tailors the focus of the cognitive behavioral treatment to the speciﬁ c learning style and attributes of the offender.
among criminal offenders — distorted thinking that an offender can change through CBT. In a recent review and analysis of research on offender programs, Mark Lipsey of the Peabody Research Insti-tute at Vanderbilt University exam-ined the effectiveness of various approaches to intervention with young offenders.
The systematic meta. Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) helps clients discover and change the thought processes that lead to maladaptive behavior (Wilson *). CBT programs for offenders emphasize personal accountability, help offenders understand the thoughts and choices that led to their crimes, and teach alternative behaviors and thought processes.
Background Mood and anxiety disorders, and problems with self-harm are significant and serious issues that are common in young people in the Criminal Justice System.
Aims To examine whether interventions relevant to young offenders with mood or anxiety disorders, or problems with self-harm are effective. Method Systematic review and meta-analysis of data from randomised controlled trials.
PROFESSIONAL BOOKS EVIDENCE-BASED TREATMENT MATERIALS FROM CORRECTIONAL COUNSELING, INC. Crisis Intervention Effective Counseling Approaches for other cognitive-behavioral treatment for offenders or substance abuse has shown such results.
More information. “School psychologists are always looking for new, research-based interventions and programs By teaching students empathy, the importance of belonging to positive social groups, and other skills, Positive Life Changes enhances social skills and life competencies The assessment materials included with the program allow data-based decisions to be made about the intervention and the.
Community based interventions tend to be more effective than custody. Some young people will, however, always need to be sentenced to custody and these young people are likely to be those in most need of intensive intervention. Where appropriate, consideration should be given to moving young people to well trained foster carers.The Persistent Young Offender Project (PYOP) was set up, in one UK city, in response to the Audit Commission report on reducing criminality in children and young people (‘Misspent Youth’, ).
The report recommended more intensive supervision of persistent young offenders and crime prevention work for young people at risk of offending.Preventing Future Crime With Cognitive Behavioral Therapy by Patrick Clark. One form of psychotherapy stands out in the criminal justice system.
C. ognitive behavioral therapy reduces recidivism in both juveniles and adults. The therapy assumes that most people can become conscious of their own thoughts and behaviors.