The interview is conducted in three stages. In the first stage, the child is asked to talk about his or her experience of sexual abuse by a therapist or interviewer who may ask probe or cue questions, apart from direct questions. No aids are used. In the second stage, CBCA or Criteria Based Content Analysis is used to study the statements recorded for content and motives. In the third stage, the Validity Checklist studies the psychology of the child being questioned; the interview process of the child and the therapist; the motivational issues in the case and the interview questions.
Journal of youth and adolescence, 43(5), 846- 857. Izaguirre, A., & Calvete, E. (2015). Children who are exposed to intimate partner violence: Interviewing mothers to understand its impact on children. Child abuse & neglect, 48, 58-67. Caetano, R., Schafer, J., & Cunradi, C. B.
Maternal deprivation is a concept that was considered by Bowlby, to lead to adverse effects on the child who experienced it. Maternal deprivation is the interruption/separation between a child and its mother, or a lack of maternal care in early childhood, which may then go on to cause psychological problems in adult life. Bowlby investigated the results of several studies where children had been separated from their mothers and noticed stages that they went through â€“ initially crying and clinging to adults, then their activity diminishes and they cry less often, they then withdraw from social interaction becoming absorbed in their toys and finally if they are picked up, they struggle or cringe away from the adult. Bowlbyâ€™s work which he
1.2 What are the typical impacts of these on children and young people? Majority of the disable people may lead to experience the adulthood transition differently towards the non-disabled peers. It is true that with possible restriction imposed on their routine schedule; especially the ones that are disabled in childhood might be more insulated from peer effects and less towards getting engage in risky actions (Kirk, 2008). Question 2 2.1 Describe ways in which having a child with a complex disability or condition can impact on different aspects of families lives. To live with disable child can have deep impact on overall family members.
First, Miss Andrews names the disorder and explains what PTSD means; such as, “the post in PTSD means it happened a while ago” (Andrews, 2012, p. 2). Second, Miss Andrews details the events that cause parents to suffer from PTSD. Namely, car accidents, fighting in a war, natural disasters, and getting attacked or hurt by someone. Next, the author describes the feelings and actions their parents may exhibit. Last, Miss Andrews tells children it is not their job to fix the problem; it is an adult problem.
The study by Child Abuse and Neglect and the Brain—A Review Authors Danya Glaser First published: January 2000Full publication history DOI: 10.1111/1469-7610.00551, that the shows that injury can cause some terrible affects to the brain which in turn affects the attachment with the child and parent. Whole this damage of the brain can affect the physical ability to have secure attachment, issues relating to the cognitive ad emotions; behaviour of the child also comes into play. A child who has is unaware of the response from the carer giver will have unsecure attempt (reference text
2.1 Explain how children and young people’s development is influenced by personal factors. Health Status – When a child is born, if there are issues relating to the mother i.e. drug or alcohol use, this can cause a baby to be born small or suffer from foetal alcohol syndrome. This can result in delay of development. After birth the baby will be smaller than average and can sometimes be born with deformed limbs, this can then limit them at school with taking part in certain sporting activities.
Mothering Children with Autism The mothering stories that Bergum (1997) describes of being and becoming mother are proliferative in the literature of the story of mothering and caring for a child 20 with a disability. In her interactive narrative study interviewing mothers with children with a variety of complex and chronic disabilities, Green (2003) shows that the experience of mothering a child with a disability transcends the disability diagnosis. As a mother with a daughter diagnosed with cerebral palsy, Green dialogues with a mother with twins, where one twin is diagnosed with autism. The experience of mothering a child with a physical or developmental disability had both very similar characteristics, and too, there were divergent features of what it is
Case Study Assignment - Case 1 (Julia) Overview of Assessment Having a psychologist conduct both a cognitive (IQ) and adaptive assessment for your daughter Julia will provide everyone with more information about whether your daughter does or does not actually have an intellectual disability. A large portion of the criteria for cognitive and/or intellectual disabilities (CIDs) generally includes the presence of intelligence and adaptive behaviour deficits (Richards, Brady & Taylor, 2015). The American Association on Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities indeed requires an adaptive behaviour deficit to diagnose a CID (Richards, Brady & Taylor, 2015). To ensure that these assessments are valid and reliable it is important for you to check that trained individuals are
Other symptoms also include drowsiness, seizures and apnoea. Some infants with non-specific signs of brain injury later display difficulties with learning and educational failure (Blumenthal, 2002). If an infant is held by the thorax and then shaken, it causes a repetitive acceleration deceleration trauma which leads to intracranial bleeding (Jayakumar et al., 2004). Many cases are fatal or lead to seizures and neurological disability including blindness. It has been seen that cerebral palsy, mental retardation or epilepsy may be present in about 60% of the children who are victims of shaken baby syndrome (Jayakumar et al.,