6 edition of The clinical interview of the child found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 237-238) and index.
|Statement||Stanley I. Greenspan, with the collaboration of Nancy Thorndike Greenspan.|
|Contributions||Greenspan, Nancy Thorndike.|
|LC Classifications||RJ503 .G74 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||245 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||245|
|LC Control Number||90014571|
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An invaluable educational and practical resource, The Clinical Interview of the Child, Third Edition, is an ideal tool for psychiatrists and psychologists, pediatricians, educators, social workers, speech pathologists, occupational therapists, and judges and attorneys dealing with children and by: An invaluable educational and practical resource, The Clinical Interview of the Child, Third Edition, is an ideal tool for psychiatrists and psychologists, pediatricians, educators, social workers, speech pathologists, occupational therapists, and judges and attorneys dealing with children and families/5.
Clinical Manual for the Psychiatric Interview of Children and Adolescents shows how to focus the exploration of common psychiatric syndromes while offering guidance in such matters as general principles of interviewing, use of the AMSIT in mental status examinations, and evaluation of both internalizing and externalizing by: 5.
This book uses actual interviews with children to show readers how to apply a developmental, biopsychosocial framework for understanding the inner lives of children at different ages and stages.
It outlines proven techniques for helping infants and children to reveal their feelings, thoughts, and behaviors during the clinical interview. Conceptual foundations: an overview --Framework for systematic observation of the child --Chronological age- and phase-expected illustrations for each observational category --Clinical illustrations of interviews with children --Conducting the interview --Constructing a formulation based on a developmental approach --Interviewing the parents.
The Handbook of Clinical Interviewing with Children is one of three interrelated handbooks on the topic of interviewing for specific populations. It presents a combination of theory and practice plus concern with diagnostic entities for readers who work, or one day will work, with children (and their parents and teachers) in clinical settings.
--Maria-Helena Bromberg, Changes "A useful new book that introduces readers to the complexity of child interviewing in a thoughtful and concise is an excellent beginning book on interviewing young children that has been specifically designed for the school practitioner.
The authors use groundbreaking empirical studies, illustrated with fascinating and emotionally moving case examples, to show how AAI-related interventions help troubled, disadvantaged parents and children.
The book illustrates beautifully how science and society benefit from a coherent integration of profound theory, clinical creativity, and ambitious but careful research/5(3).
The Child Interview. Practice Guidelines 1. Rapport building The clinical interview of the child book developmental assessment the compliance of sexes between the person, conducting the interview and the child, the victim, can be the issue in certain age of the child, but the most important is the skills clinical, and forensic psychology, and prepared to conduct File Size: 90KB.
Most child clinics pay special attention to the appearance of the place, and the availability of toys, books, and play spaces. the same child, an anxiety or depression screening tool may be used to ascertain anxiety and depression, apart from the clinical interview, to rule out the above-mentioned conditions as they are highly comorbid with Cited by: 1.
Crafted to meet The clinical interview of the child book day-to-day needs of school psychologists and other practitioners working with children, this is the most concise, practical, and up-to-date book of its kind.
The author offers guidelines for interviewing children of different ages/m-/as well as their parents and teachers/m-/and for weaving the resulting data into multimethod assessment and intervention planning.
The book aims (1) to show that the clinical interview method, in the tradition of Piaget and Vygotsky, is superior to standard assessments of children's thinking and (2) to help researchers and practitioners in psychology, education, and related fields learn to conduct clinical interviews and teach the 5/5(1).
He has chaired the divisions of child psychiatry at both Stanford and Brown Universities, and currently is based at U.C. Davis School of Medicine. The text opens with a very practical introduction that nicely outlines why clinical interviewing in the paediatric population is not only different than adults, but also more : Derek Puddester.
The clinical child interview is uniquely suited to assessing these internal events, collectively referred to as the child's subjective experience. Because at varying ages children possess different cognitive and linguistic skills and differ in psychosocial development, the child interviewer must be familiar with child development and skilled in interviewing strategies that accommodate these characteristics.
Summary: Using 18 case studies, this book lays the foundation for conducting the spontaneous, unstructured interview with the child. It aims to show clinicians how to create a comfortable environment that will encourage expression and how to systematically observe multiple dimensions of functioning.
During a clinical interview with a male nurse, the client falls silent after disclosing that she was sexually abused as a child.
The nurse should A. quickly break the silence and encourage the client to continue. reassure the client that the abuse was not her fault. reach out and gently touch the client's arm. Highly acclaimed, The Clinical Interview of the Child uses actual interviews with children to show readers how to Apply a developmental, biopsychosocial framework for understanding the inner lives of children at different ages and stages Observe and assess human development, including emotional and cognitive patterns and perceptual capacities Help infants and children to reveal their feelings, thoughts, and.
The clinical interview, a class of powerful techniques, can help us enter the child's mind. In this chapter I begin by presenting examples of clinical interviews, so as to highlight key features, including their flexibility and ethic of respect. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.
Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number. Currently : Kee MacFarlane. Librarian's tip: Chap. 5 "The Process of the Clinical Child Assessment Interview," Chap. 6 "Assessing Children through Interviews and Behavioral Observations" Read preview Overview The Effectiveness of Motivational Interviewing with Offenders: An Outcome Evaluation By Austin, Kevin P.; Williams, Mei Wah M.; Kilgour, Glen New Zealand Journal of.
Clinical psychologists perform a wide range of functions to help people suffering from different kinds of problems. A psychologist will conduct an initial meeting, known as the clinical interview, with a client to assess what types of problems the client is dealing with. They also use this interview as.
Entering the Child's Mind: The Clinical Interview In Psychological Research and Practice. Herbert Ginsburg.
Cambridge University Press, - Medical - pages. 0 Reviews. Entering the Child's Mind teaches a powerful technique for gaining insight into a child's way of thinking.
In the tradition of Piaget and Vygotsky, Dr Herbert P. Ginsburg argues that standardized instruments of evaluation often fail to meet the challenges of complex cognition. He presents the 'clinical interview' as a powerful tool that, when understood and used properly, can provide psychologists with a profound appreciation for children's by: A structured interview a) eliminates the possibility that an interviewer might press and prompt some participants more than others b) is more time consuming to conduct than is a clinical interview c) is to flexible and therefore yields too wide a variety of responses d) yields a greater depth of information than does a clinic interview.
The psychiatric interview is undertaken primarily in order to establish a diagnosis. It includes history-taking and the clinical examination of the mental state. However, the psychiatric interview is much more than a diagnostic process.
It also helps to establish rapport between patient and doctor and to educate and motivate the patient. Emphasis is placed on the relevance of the clinical assessment interview to the establishment of rapport and to gather information about the current functioning of the child.
Information is significantly richer and more reliable if several sources are included; thus, background questionnaires, review of medical and academic records, interviews Author: Mauricio A.
Garcia-Barrera, William R. Moore. It takes great skill and insight to monitor the child's motivation, to reword questions, and to invent discriminating experimental tests, especially when all of this needs to be done “on-line” (or, as we used to say, on the spot).
But the difficulty of the clinical interview must not be allowed to detract from its value for research or Cited by: 1. Because of the importance of the interview in assessing behavioral disorders of childhood, practitioners need to refine the techniques they normally use with adults.
This book offers a comprehensive and practical guide to the child and adolescent psychiatric interview, providing an outline of how first to elicit data from younger patients and their families, then how to organize and integrate.
So the clinical interview really stresses the language functions of math learning. Herbert P. Ginsburg is a Jacob H.
Schiff Foundations Professor of Psychology & Education and currently teaches courses in Development of Mathematical Thinking for early childhood teachers at.
The clinical interview is a valuable diagnostic and therapeutic tool, but interviewing techniques are some of the most diffi cult skills to master and implement.
The type of clinical interview that is most often conducted in medical settings for the primary purpose of quickly assessing a client's current level of functioning is the _____. mental status exam _____ tests measure a client's intellectual abilities, whereas _____ tests measure what a client has accomplished with those intellectual abilities.
The medical interview is the practicing physician's most versatile diagnostic and therapeutic tool. However, interviewing is also one of the most difficult clinical skills to master.
The demands made on the physician are both intellectual and emotional. The analytical skills of diagnostic reasoning must be balanced with the interpersonal skills needed to establish rapport with the patient and Cited by: 8. The clinical psychologist Lisa Damour discusses the specific challenges of raising teenagers during the pandemic, and Dwight Garner asks Pamela Paul about putting together the Book.
The best-selling Clinical Psychology: Science, Practice, and Diversity presents an inclusive and culturally competent view of the vast world of clinical psychology. Through lively examples, robust scholarship, and a highly readable narrative, award-winning author Andrew M.
Pomerantz explores the key topics of clinical assessment, psychotherapy, and ethical and professional issues while also. e clinical interview has been referred to as the foundation of all mental health treatment and as arguably the most valuable skill among psychologists and other mental health practitioners.
Professionals from several di$ erent disciplines (i.e., psychologists, psychiatrists, counselors, and social workers) utilize clinical interviewing procedures. This book provides a clinical guide to the psychiatric assessment of infants and young children, birth through five years, and their families.
It offers a comprehensive, data-rich framework for conducting mental health assessments of infants, toddlers, and preschoolers. Claudio Cepeda, M.D., is Adjunct Clinical Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San is also a Fellow of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Life Member of the American Psychiatric Association, and Fellow of the American Academy of Psychoanalysis and Dynamic Psychiatry.
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. “It was like a miracle.” This interview highlights a comprehensive treatment process, which occurred via telephone and skype.
The father describes the steps of The Berent Methodology including; productive diagnostics, empowering parenting, “processing”, which is the challenging, but profoundly important task of helping the child identify thoughts, feelings, and reasoning skills at age.
DSM-5® Clinical Cases; DSM-5® Handbook on the Cultural Formulation Interview; Guía de consulta del DSM-5® DSM Legacy; Books. Books; Psychotherapy Library; eBook Collections; Premium Books; Journals.
The American Journal of Psychiatry; FOCUS; The Journal of Neuropsychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences; Psychiatric Research and Clinical. There were some questions he asked every child, but there also were questions that were specifically tied to the child's initial response.
Piaget was using a _____ to conduct his research. a. standardized interview b. a modified interview c. clinical interview d. flexible interview.Jerome M. Sattler Publisher, publishes books on assessment of children, intelligence testing, behavioral assessment, interviewing, behavioral observation, clinical.-A clinical interview is initiated with a goal or set of goals in mind.
-A good clinical interview is one that is carefully planned, deliberately and skillfully executed, and goal-oriented throughout.-Interviewers use clinical interviews to elicit data, information, beliefs, or attitudes in the most skilled fashion possible.