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Clinical Psychology & individuals with highbrow Disabilities presents trainee and certified medical psychologists with the main up to date info and useful medical abilities for operating with individuals with highbrow disabilities.

  • Represents a useful education textual content for these making plans to paintings with individuals with highbrow disabilitiesContent:
    Chapter 1 highbrow Disabilities – type, Epidemiology and explanations (pages 1–22): Chris Hatton
    Chapter 2 provider Provision (pages 23–49): Rupa long past, Chris Hatton and Amanda Caine
    Chapter three Social Context (pages 51–61): Eric Emerson and Rupa Gone
    Chapter four Cognitive evaluate (pages 63–81): Isobel Lamb
    Chapter five universal felony matters in scientific perform (pages 83–103): A. J. Holland
    Chapter 6 Interviewing individuals with highbrow Disabilities (pages 105–120): Helen Prosser and Jo Bromley
    Chapter 7 operating with humans: Direct Interventions (pages 121–139): Nigel Beail and Andrew Jahoda
    Chapter eight operating with households (pages 141–160): Jo Bromley and Christine Mellor
    Chapter nine operating with firms or: Why will not They persist with My recommendation? (pages 161–180): Judith McBrien and Sue Candy
    Chapter 10 Reflections on 25 Years operating within the NHS (pages 181–201): Ian Fleming
    Chapter eleven operating with humans Whose Behaviour demanding situations providers (pages 205–233): Alick Bush
    Chapter 12 operating with Offenders or Alleged Offenders with highbrow Disabilities (pages 235–271): Glynis H. Murphy and Isabel C. H. Clare
    Chapter thirteen Sexual Exploitation of individuals with highbrow Disabilities (pages 273–292): Paul Withers and Jennifer Morris
    Chapter 14 operating with mom and dad Who occur to have highbrow Disabilities (pages 293–312): Sue McGaw
    Chapter 15 individuals with highbrow Disabilities and psychological Ill?Health (pages 313–338): D. Dagnan and W. R. Lindsay
    Chapter sixteen operating with individuals with Autism (pages 339–358): Jo Bromley, Elizabeth Crabtree, Christine Mellor and Mary Delaney
    Chapter 17 Older Adults with highbrow Disabilities: concerns in growing older and Dementia (pages 359–392): Sunny Kalsy?Lillico, sunrise Adams and Chris Oliver

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Additional resources for Clinical Psychology and People with Intellectual Disabilities, Second Edition

Sample text

Indd 29 1/17/2012 3:22:15 PM 30 CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY AND PEOPLE WITH INTELLECTUAL DISABILITIES entitlement to equal access to public sector services, including NHS Trust-provided health services and local authority-provided social care services. Over time, principally through the Disability Discrimination Act (2005) and reinforced in the recent Equality Act (2010), this fundamental entitlement to equal access has been increasingly well-defined as the Disability Equality Duty. In law, all public sector services have a legal duty to provide ‘reasonable adjustments’ for people with intellectual disabilities, so that a person with intellectual disabilities can expect to receive health and social care that is equally accessible and designed to be equally effective compared to people without disabilities.

American Journal of Mental Deficiency, 90, 380–7. A. and Koller, H. (1985) Epidemiology. In Mental Deficiency: The Changing Outlook (4th edn) (ed. M. B. M. Berg). Methuen: London. A. and Gabreels, F. (1997) The prevalence of mental retardation: a critical review of the recent literature. Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology, 39, 125–32. , Higgins, S. et al. (2006) The Croydon Assessment of Learning Study: Prevalence and educational identification of mild mental retardation. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 47, 828–39.

And Kaariainen, R. (1995) A population-based study on the causes of mild and severe mental retardation. Acta Paediatrica, 84, 261–6. , Dua, T. and Saxena, S. (2011) Prevalence of intellectual disability: A meta-analysis of population-based studies. Research in Developmental Disabilities, 32, 419–36. , Decoufle, P. and Yeargin-Allsopp, M. (1998) Epidemiology of mental retardation in children. Mental Retardation and Developmental Disabilities Research Reviews, 4, 6–13. , Tonge, B. and Turner, G. (2000) Genes on the X chromosome are important in undiagnosed mental retardation.

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