Clinical and social judgment
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Clinical and social judgment the discrimination of behavioral information by James Bieri

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Published by Wiley in New York .
Written in English


  • Clinical psychology.,
  • Judgment.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 251-262.

Statement[by] James Bieri [and others]
LC ClassificationsRC467 .B5
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 271 p.
Number of Pages271
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5984059M
LC Control Number66013525

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In , AAIDD published the first edition of Clinical Judgment to assist clinicians in making decisions or recommendations that were of high quality, valid, and need was becoming increasingly important as the field of intellectual disability was moving to a community-based service delivery system in which the concepts of equity, inclusion, self-determination, and empowerment were.   First published in , this work makes a substantial reexamination of the social processes behind the labelling of patients in hospital care. Taking an interpretive perspective, the author analyzes the social construction of patient labels identifying strategies for and the consequences of giving and receipt of 'good' and 'bad' by: Approaching the topic from a social psychological viewpoint, this book provides a forum for some currently active theorists to provide concise descriptions of their models in a way that addresses four of the most central issues in the field: How does affect influence memory, judgment, information processing, and creativity? Book Description The volume begins with a historical overview of the self in social judgment and outlines the major issues. Subsequent chapters, all written by leading experts in their respective areas, identify and elaborate four major themes regarding the self in social judgment.

Description: Human Judgment and Decision Processes is a collection of papers that covers the various theoretical frameworks that relate judgment to decision making. The book is comprised of 10 chapters that cover both mathematical models involved in decision making and interpersonal aspect of judgment .   Social judgement approaches have been used to model diagnostic ability in clinicians (Wigton et al., ), to examine prioritisation decisions by occupational therapists (Harries, ), and to examine the predictive abilities of psychiatrists and mental health nurses with patients at risk of suicide (Dowding, in progress, Scottish Chief Scientists Office grant CSO IC2H/4/36). The checklist approach, used in this textbook, aims to provide standardized processes for clinical skills and to help nursing schools and clinical practice partners keep procedural practice current. Each skill/procedure is covered in a chapter that has learning objectives, a brief overview of the relevant theory, checklists of steps for procedures with the rationale behind each step of the. STUDY GUIDE: Licensed Clinical Social Worker Exam. 1. Important People 2. Important Theories 3. Group Therapy 4. Family Therapy 5. Medications 6. General Terms 7. DSM-IV 8. Best Practice/Treatment Ideas 9. Agency/Supervision Work Growth & Development Practice Evaluation & Utilization of Research

The role of emotions in interpersonal judgements about health and illness and in social decisions receive particular attention in this book. The book is organised in three sections: conceptual approaches to the connection between emotion, mood and judgements; extension of the basic theory behind how. Social Judgment Social judgment is how we perceive people, how we form impressions about them and how we think about social things. Social psychology is concerned with how we make these judgments, how accurate they are, and what the consequences of these judgments are. on professional judgment and convictions, 12 which are informed by the NASW Code of Ethics (). Clinical social workers shall be prepared for the challenges that encompass the assessment and treatment of people with mental disorders The clinical social worker shall not share. Clinical and social judgment: the discrimination of behavioral information [by] James Bieri [et al.].