5 edition of Cognitive Behavioural Interventions with Young Offenders (Psychology practitioner guidebooks) found in the catalog.
Cognitive Behavioural Interventions with Young Offenders (Psychology practitioner guidebooks)
Clive R. Hollin
by Allyn & Bacon
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||192|
Cognitive Interventions Program (National Institute of Corrections, ) is a 15 lesson cognitive restructuring curriculum that guides offenders to see their behaviors as the direct Cited by: Drawing on a wide area of research, as well as the practice experience of its 18 contributors, it covers a broad range of cognitive-behavioural intervention with different client groups in a variety of settings, including child care, family work, probation and offending behaviour Cited by: 4.
Description: The first edition of this book introduced the Young-Bramham Programme, a pioneering approach to cognitive behavioural treatment for ADHD in adults, which was well-received by clinical . The principle of CBT as an intervention is to change the offender’s attitudes and behaviour by using cognitive behavioural techniques. These methods focus on considering and changing thinking in order to avoid patterns of behaviour .
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 . 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 File Size: KB.
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Cognitive Behavioural Interventions with Young Offenders Hardcover – July 1, by Clive R. Hollin (Author)5/5(1). Cognitive-behavioral interventions with young offenders (Psychology practitioner guidebooks) [Hollin, Clive R] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Cognitive-behavioral interventions with young offenders Cited by: Cognitive-Behavioral Interventions with Young Offenders book.
Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.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 Changes With Aging Speed of processing. The most pervasive change with devel-opmental aging is reduced performance on most cognitive tasks in which speed of response is a factor (Salthouse, ).
Although reaction time can be decreased in older adults through practice, exercises, and other interventions File Size: 81KB. Currently, the most researched interventions for those in custody are based on cognitive behavioural therapy principles.
Although CBT has strong empirical backing, the evidence remains limited for young offenders. Practitioner interactions with young people who offend – the ‘therapeutic alliance’ 14 Multi-agency working 3. Intervention effectiveness across the youth justice pathway Restorative Justice 16 Cognitive Behavioural File Size: KB.
Offending behaviour programmes and interventions. Offender behaviour programmes and interventions aim to change the thinking, attitudes and behaviours which may Author: Ministry of Justice. Abstract. The purpose of this chapter is severalfold. First, it is intended to provide the reader with some of the theoretical bases for the cognitive-behavioral interventions that have been applied recently to Cited by: 6.
CBT can work with both young and adult offenders; it can be delivered inside or outside of institutional settings, and it can be provided as a stand-alone intervention or as a package of interventions. Cognitive-Behavioural Therapy (CBT) is a core form of psychological treatment for offenders.
CBT has been well researched and shown to reliably reduce reoffending among many groups of offenders. There is substantial potential to increase its provision for young offenders. OVERVIEW Cognitive-Behavioural. Punitive interventions, and especially incarceration, have been widely and consistently shown to be costly and ineffective means of reducing offending.
Cognitive behavioural therapies (CBT) and multi-systemic therapies (MSTS) work with individual offenders to change their cognitive. PDF | On Jan 1,Jenny Cann and others published Understanding What Works: accredited cognitive skills p rogrammes for adult men and young off e n d e r s | Find, read and cite all the.
One specifically adapted TC treatment for women offenders compared women assigned to TC treatment or standard treatment, a cognitive behavioural recovery and relapse prevention Cited by: 1.
Treatment Programs for Offenders: Meta-Analysis, “What Works,” and Beyond Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in International Journal of Law and Psychiatry 22(s 3–4)– Author: Clive R Hollin. Meta-analysis of data from three studies (with a total population of individuals) revealed that group-based Cognitive Behaviour Therapy (CBT) may help to reduce symptoms of depression in young by: 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. Cognitive -behavioural model of addiction and dependence The controlled drinking controversy Cognitive -behavioural interventions and the ‘cycle of change’ Relapse Prevention model Risk and resilience factors in young offenders File Size: KB.
Since the 90s sex offenders treatment has adapted to include a wider method of therapy which covers ‘risk management’ for people of all cognitive abilities.
Treatment for sex offenders is now delivered together with a wide range of interventions. Cognitive‐behavioural interventions, designed to address these deficits, have had a positive impact on a variety of behavioural and psychological disorders among children and youth.
This systematic review was designed to assess the effectiveness of such cognitive‐behavioural interventions Cited by: Brief cognitive-behavioural interventions were administered to young offenders referred for problems with depression, alcohol and anger whilst in custody.
Significant treatment effects were found at the time of follow-up, suggesting that the interventions. Youth Characteristics. With respect to age, a meta-analysis revealed that the overall effect size for adolescents (i.e., 13 and over) is better than children (i.e., 12 and under; Costello et al., ).Possible reasons include that older youth have better-developed cognitive Cited by: 2.