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LEADER 00000nam  22004211  4500 
003    DcWaAPA 
005    20060915165504.0 
006    m        d         
007    cr             
008    060915s2005    dcu     sb    001 0 eng d 
019    apa02052427 
020    1591471605|q(print) 
040    DcWaAPA|cDcWaAPA|dUtOrBLW 
050 00 RC451.4.M47|bR397 2005 
082 00 616.89/152|222 
100 1  Razza, Nancy J. 
245 10 Healing trauma|h[electronic resource] :|bthe power of 
       group treatment for people with intellectual disabilities 
       /|cby Nancy J. Razza and Daniel J. Tomasulo. 
250    1st ed. 
260    Washington, DC :|bAmerican Psychological Association,
       |c2005. 
300    xi, 227 p. ;|c26 cm. 
504    Includes bibliographical references (p. 205-215) and 
       index. 
505 0  Introduction to psychotherapeutic work with people with 
       developmental disabilities -- An introductory tale : the 
       case of Martina -- What the literature tells us -- The 
       interactive-behavioral therapy model and its applications 
       -- The interactive-behavioral therapy model of group 
       psychotherapy -- Group treatment for trauma and sexual 
       abuse survivors with developmental disabilities -- Group 
       treatment for offenders with developmental disabilities --
       Sexual abuse avoidance training -- Treatment : modalities,
       processes, initiation, and termination -- The initial 
       interview -- Individual treatment: techniques and 
       rationale -- Group process in depth : inevitable trouble 
       spots and opportunities for growth -- Termination -- 
       Endings and beginnings. 
520    "This book is the product of many years of work with 
       people who have intellectual disabilities. Our treatment 
       methods have evolved from actual experience with people 
       who have intellectual disabilities as much as from the 
       growing literature in this area. Our goal in creating this
       book is to present a clear way of understanding and 
       working with people who have intellectual disabilities in 
       addition to psychological disorders, and to share our hard
       -won lessons with other clinicians. Toward this end, we 
       have used a number of case examples. The vast majority of 
       these examples present an actual client with whom we have 
       worked, not an amalgam of similar individuals nor a 
       fantasized creation based on a prototype. Our thinking is 
       that by using real cases, each with its own unique set of 
       circumstances, symptoms, and reactions to treatment, we 
       afford the reader the closest possible look at the 
       workings of the therapeutic process"-Introduction. 
       (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2005 APA, all rights 
       reserved) 
530    Also issued in print. 
533    Electronic reproduction.|bWashington, D.C. :|cAmerican 
       Psychological Association,|d2006.|nAvailable via World 
       Wide Web.|nAccess limited by licensing agreement.|7s2006 
       dcunns. 
650  0 People with mental disabilities|xMental health services. 
650  0 Group psychotherapy. 
650  0 Post-traumatic stress disorder|xTreatment. 
650  0 Sex offenders|xMental health services. 
650  0 Adult child sexual abuse victims|xRehabilitation. 
700 1  Tomasulo, Daniel J. 
776 1  |cOriginal|w(DLC) 2004003932. 
856 40 |3Table of contents|uhttp://www.loc.gov/catdir/toc/
       ecip0415/2004003932.html|zConnect to ebook (University of 
       Melbourne only) 
856 40 |3Table of contents|uhttp://
       ovidsp.ovid.com.ezp.lib.unimelb.edu.au/ovidweb.cgi?T=JS&
       NEWS=N&PAGE=toc&SEARCH=2004-18398.dd&LINKTYPE=asBody&
       D=psbk|zConnect to ebook (University of Melbourne only) 
935    2004-18398-000 
990    Batch Ebook load by Library Systems  - do not edit, delete
       or attach any records. 
990    Ovid PsycBooks 
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