Table of contents for Clinical assessment for social workers : quantitative and qualitative methods / edited by Catheleen Jordan and Cynthia Franklin.


Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog. Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication information provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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CONTENT
Tables											viii
Figure
s										  ix
Preface										   x
Acknowledgements								         	xiv
PART 1 	INTRODUCTION TO CLINICAL ASSESSMENT		 1
  CHAPTER 1	AN INTEGRATIVE SKILLS ASSESSMENT
<br>		APPROACH	                                                                         2
Cynthia Franklin & Catheleen Jordan 
Definition of Social Work Assessment, 2
The Nature of the Assessment Process, 4
<br>     		Practice Models of the Practitioner, 11
<br>		Common Features of Social Work Assessment Models, 49
<br>		Integrating the Components of Practice Models for Social Work
   Assessment, 52
<br>		Summary, 53
 			Study Questions, 53
References, 53 
  CHAPTER 2	LINKING ASSESSMENT AND INTERVENTION	49
Catheleen Jordan, Ph.D., and Cynthia Franklin, Ph.D.
Clinical Decision Making, 101
Problem Monitoring, 106 
Treatment Planning, 109 
Treatment Planning Case Example, 116
 			Summary, 119
Study Questions, 120
References, 121
PART 2		CLINICAL ASSESSMENT METHODS			128
  CHAPTER 3	QUANTITATIVE CLINICAL ASSESSMENT
<br>		METHODS							129
 	Cynthia Franklin, Ph.D. and Kevin Corcoran, Ph.D.
<br>		Rationale for Including Quantitative Measures in Assessment, 131
<br>		Quantitative Methods of Measuring Client Behavior, 134
Guidelines for Developing a Measurement System for Client
<br> Assessment, 152
 	Summary, 153
<br>Study Questions, 153
<br>		References, 155 
  CHAPTER 4	STANDARDIZED ASSESSMENT MEASURES
<br>		AND COMPUTER-ASSISTED ASSESSMENT
<br>		TECHNOLOGIES						161
<br>	David Springer, Ph.D., and Cynthia Franklin, Ph.D.
<br>	Determining Reliability, 164 
<br>		Determining Validity, 168
<br>		Norms, Scoring and Interpretation of Measures, 177 
<br>		Computer-Assisted Assessment Technologies, 180 
<br>		Limitations in Standardized Assessment Measures, 192
<br>		Measurement Error, 195
<br>		Clinical and Ethical Uses of Standardized Measures, 200
 			Summary, 204
<br>		Study Questions, 207
<br>		References, 209
  CHAPTER 5	QUALITATIVE ASSESSMENT METHODS		223
<br>		Dorie Gilbert, Ph.D., and Cynthia Franklin, Ph.D. 
<br>		Definitions and Description, 224
<br>		Philosophical Underpinnings, 225
<br>		Qualitative Vrsus Quantative Assessment Methods:  Distinct, But 
<br>			Not Incompatible, 227
  			Qualitative Methods, 233 
 			Data Gathering in Qualitative Assessment, 262 
<br>		Summary, 275
<br>		Case Study, 266
<br>		Study Questions, 275 
<br>		References, 276 
PART 3		DEVELOPING CLINICAL ASSESSMENT
<br>		METHODS  FOR YOUR PRACTICE			277
  CHAPTER 6	CHILDREN AND ADOLESCENTS			278
<br>		Catheleen Jordan and Janie Hickerson 			
<br>		Diagnosis, 285
<br>		Psychological Theories, 288
<br>		Children of Color, 297
<br>		Assessment Methods, 301
<br>		Case Study, 311
<br>		Summary, 322
<br>		Study Questions, 322
<br>		References, 323
  CHAPTER 7	ADULTS							328
Beth Pomeroy, Ph.D., Lori Hooleran, Ph.D., and Cynthia Franklin
 			Common Diagnosis- PIE Rating Scale, 329
<br>		Assessing Client Problem Areas in Adult Clients, 332
<br>		Assessing Major Mental Disorders in Adults, 336
<br>		Assessing Common Problems in Adult Clients Using Standardized  
<br>			Meaures, 340
<br>		Special Issues in Working with Older Adults, 357
<br>		Learning to Perform Assessment with the PIE Chart, 368
<br>		Case Study, 370
<br>		Summary, 376
<br>		Study Questions, 376
<br>		References, 377
  CHAPTER 8	FAMILY SYSTEMS						422
<br>		Cynthia Franklin, Ph.D and Chris TenBarge  
<br>		Key Concepts and Issues of Family Systems, 422
<br>		Developmental Life Cycle Stages of Families, 443
<br>		Evidence Based Assessment Models, 4440 
<br>		Assessment Methods, 459
<br>		Completing a Family Assessment, 477
<br>		Family Assessment Example, 479 
<br>		Summary, 479 
<br>		References, 480 
PART IV: ASSESSING SPECIAL POPULATIONS IN SOCIAL WORK
 			PRACTICE							498
  CHAPTER 9	Assessing Families Who Are Multistressed 		499
<br>		Catheleen Jordan, Ph.D., Ski Hunter, Ph.D, Joan Rycraft, 
<br>		Ph.D., Janie Hickerson, Ph.D., Vikki Vandiver, Ph.D.  
<br> 		Gay and Lesbian Families, 499
<br>		Child Maltreatment in Families, 517 
<br>		Health Problems: Substance Abuse, HIV, and Brain Injury, 525
<br>		Case Example, 532 
<br>		Summary, 545 
<br>		Study Questions, 545
<br>		References, 546 
CHAPTER 10	Assessing MulticulturalClients				550
<br>		Dorie Gilbert, Ph.D,  
<br>		Background on Ethnic Minority Clients, 551
<br>		Considerations in Assessing Ethnic Minority Clients, 557
<br>		Recommended Alternatives for Practice, 565
<br>		Summary, 573
<br>		Study Questions, 578
<br>		References, 578
PART V: ASSESSMENT AS A TOOL FOR OUTCOME EVALUATION		597
  CHAPTER 11 LINKING ASSESSMENT TO OUTCOME EVALUATION		598
<br>		Bruce Thyer, Ph.D. and Laura L. Myers, Ph.D.		
<br>		The Design and Conduct of Single System Design, 602
<br>		The Design and Conduct of Group Research Design, 609
<br>		What About External Validity?, 620
<br>		 Summary, 624
<br>		Study Questions, 625
<br>		References, 625
TABLES
1.1 12 Essential Questions To Ask in a Brief Assessment, 10
1.2	Ecobehavioral Assessment, 33
1.3 	Integrative Skills Assessment Protocol, 52
2.1	Eight Categories of Diagnostic and Corresponding Treatment 	
<br>Modalities, 113
3.1 Measurement Method Summary, 152
4.1 Computerized Assessment Packages, 183
4.2 A comparison of Five Computerized Quality Assurance Systems and Their  Measures, 191
5.1 Comparison of Philosophical Underpinnings, 226
7.1 Questions for Gathering Assessment Information, 331
8.2	Life Cycle Stages for Intact Majority American
<br>Families, 444
8.3 Dislocations in the Family Life Cycle Requiring
Additional Steps to Restabilize and Proceed 
Developmentally, 444
8.4 Remarried Family Formation, 215
9.1 Assessment Tools for Families of Gay and Lesbian Persons, 516
9.2 Types of Child Maltreatment, 518
9.3 Assessment Tools for Families at Risk of Child Maltreatment, 523
9.4 Assessment Measures for Health Problems, 532
10.1 Selected List of Measures for Four Ethnic Groups, 565
FIGURES
1.1	Areas for Assessment Using Biopsychosocial Framework, 12
1.2	Ecomap, 28
1.3	Review of Family Systems Assessment Methods, 35
2.1	Checklist for Brief Assessment with the Integrative Skills
<br>Assessment Protocol, 102
3.1 Client Self-Recording, Self-Monitory, 135
3.2 Anger Diary, 135
3.3 Journal, 135
3.4 Structured Form for Observations, 135
3.5 Self-Anchored Scale, 137
3.6 Rating Scale for Communication, 137
3.7 Rating Scale for Conflict Avoidance, 137
3.8 Interval Recording Form, 141
3.9 Goal Attainment Scaling, 145
3.10 Rapid Assessment Instrument, 146
4.1 Standard Scores, 178
4.2 Computer Generated Profile, 182
5.1 Pretherapy Assessment Form,239
5.2 Repertory Grid, 253
5.3 Family SCAMIN, 257
6.1 Depression Self-Rating Scale, 306
6.2 The Impulsivity Scale, 307
6.3 Self-Anchored Scale, 308
6.4 Problem Checklist, 308
6.5 Children's Restrictiveness of Living Environments 
Instrument, 310
7.1 Person in Environment Rating Scale, 329
8.1 Family Systems, 433
8.2 FACES III, 446
8.3 3-D Circumplex Model, 447
8.4 Beavers Systems Model, 450
8.5 Areas of Family Life, 450
8.6 Description of Characteristics, 450
8.7 List of Clinical Guidelines for Using the FAM, 459
11.1 Daily Number of Aggressive Behaviors Displayed
By John, 605
11.2 Daily Percentages of Observed Safety Belt Use, 606
11.3 Frequency of Incidents Recorded During the 20
Min Morning Periods on the Play Group, 608
 

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication: Psychodiagnostics, Psychiatric social work, Needs assessment, Behavioral assessment, Family assessment