Functional Impairment in Latino Children with ADHD: Implications for Culturally Appropriate Conceptualization and Measurement. Clinical Child & Family Psychology Review, 14(3), 318-328. Irizarry, S., & Williams, S. (2013). Lending Student Voice to Latino ELL
Brown, T. A., Antony, M. M., & Barlow, D. H. (1992). Psychometric properties of the Penn State Worry Questionnaire in a clinical anxiety disorders sample. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 30, 33–38. Kendler, K. S., Neale, M. C., Kessler, R. C., Heath, A. C., & Eaves, L. J. (1992). Generalized anxiety disorder in women: A population-based twin study.
In the following section, a number of procedures that have been used for the assessment of speech intelligibility in children are reviewed. The procedures include some methods designed for immediate clinical application, some that were developed for specific research purposes, and some that were targeted for a particular population. There are five principal categories of assessment procedures available for the evaluation of children’s intelligibility based on a comprehensive review by Kent, Miolo, and Bloedel (1994): Group 1. Procedures That Emphasize Phonetic Contrast Analyses (e.g., CID word SPINE; Monsen, 1981; Test of Children’s Speech (TOCS); Hodge, 1992).
Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) was created by Marsha Linehan and is broadly based on cognitive-behavioral treatment. DBT was originally developed to treat Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) (Linehan, 2015). DBT uses skills training to help individuals change emotional, behavioral and interpersonal patterns that affect present day living. There are four (4) skills training modules: Mindfulness Skills, Interpersonal Effectiveness Skills, Emotion Regulation Skills and Distress Tolerance Skills. Historical Evolution of DBT Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) was created by Marsha Linehan in 1993.
His theory is helpful for child development and adults too. The five Erikson’s stages of development are trust vs. mistrust, autonomy vs. shame and doubt, initiative vs. guilt, competency vs. inferiority and the last one is identity vs. role confusion. Freud and Erik’s theories have some similarities and differences in some stages of development. In the first stage of Freud’s theory he says oral stage is the weaning process where the child must become less independent upon caretakers. At the stage of 1st year Eric says it’s the stage of trust vs. mistrust.
Therapy Dogs as an Emerging Alternative of Support for Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder Abstract Many areas of functioning are impaired in the Autistic Spectrum Disorder among children. One such area is Social Interaction (SI), (O’Haire, 2013). There is a marked difference in SI among autistic children, with reduced communication, lack of emotional expression (verbal and nonverbal) and a difficulty in developing and maintaining relationships and processing facial expressions. It has been seen that interactions with service or therapy dogs has been linked with an increase in social skills and behaviour, (Carlisle, (2015). It has also been proven that just the presence of a therapy dog has better effects on an autistic child than a peer or family member, (Obrusnikova, 2011).
Child trafficking and commercial sexual exploitation: A review of promising prevention policies and programs. American Journal Of Orthopsychiatry, 83(4), 559-575. doi:10.1111/ ajop.12056 Yammarino, F. J., & Dubinsky, A. J. (1994).
This study investigated the impact of an intensive, short-term program that incorporates the principles of sensory integration and relationship-based therapies with extensive parent collaboration. The goals were to identify measures sensitive to change and explore the relation between sensory modulation characteristics and change in behavior after intervention. (p. 2) Pediatric occupational therapist who work with children with sensory-based issues often use relationship based therapies,
W. Norton Ltd pg. 263 2) Field, P Andy, 2006, Is conditioning a useful framework for understanding the development and treatment of phobias, Clinical Psychology Review, 26(7), 857-875 3) Ollendick, H. Thomas, Lewis, M. Krystal, Cowart, W. J. Maria, Davis, Thompson, 2012, Prediction of child performance on a parent-child behavioural approach test with animal phobic children, Behaviour Modification, 36(4),
In Joint Attention in Children with Autism (2004) describes the definition of joint attention in typically developing children and how we can use strategies in children with autism in order to teach joint attention to young children with autism. Around nine months of age, typically developing children begin to engage in joint attention, an early social communicative behavior in which two people share attentional focus on an object or event ( Bakeman & Adamson, 1984). A deficit in joint attention is one of the first symptoms that we can see in children with autism before one year of age and before of any diagnosis (Baron-Cohen, Allen, & Gillber, 1992; Charman et al., 1998; Osterling & Dawson, 1994). An important point is that according to Charman
This evidenced by the stating the differences between the different types of autism and research behind it. The second chapter, “The Great Continuum”, goes over the diagnosis of autism and how there is a great variety of how autism effects children and adults differently. Grandin go over in detail about how autism, Asperger’s, disintegrative disorder, pervasive mental disorder all have their own differences that require a