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The Wiley International Handbook of Correctional Psychology. Edition No. 1

  • ID: 5227775
  • Book
  • April 2019
  • Region: Global
  • 840 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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A two-volume handbook that explores the theories and practice of correctional psychology

With contributions from an international panel of experts in the field, The Wiley International Handbook of Correctional Psychology offers a comprehensive and up-to-date review of the most relevant topics concerning the practice of psychology in correctional systems. The contributors explore the theoretical, professional and practical issues that are pertinent to correctional psychologists and other professionals in relevant fields.

The Handbook explores the foundations of correctional psychology and contains information on the history of the profession, the roles of psychology in a correctional setting and examines the implementation and evaluation of various interventions. It also covers a range of topics including psychological assessment in prisons, specific treatments and modalities as well as community interventions. This important handbook:

  • Offers the most comprehensive coverage on the topic of correctional psychology
  • Contains contributions from leading experts from New Zealand, Australia, Europe, and North America
  • Includes information on interventions and assessments in both community and imprisonment settings
  • Presents chapters that explore contemporary issues and recent developments in the field

Written for correctional psychologists, academics and students in correctional psychology and members of allied professional disciplines, The Wiley International Handbook of Correctional Psychology provides in-depth coverage of the most important elements of the field.

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About the Editors xii

Notes on the Contributors xiii

Part I Correctional Psychology in Context 1

1 Correctional Psychology: A Short History and Current Standing 3
Devon L. L. Polaschek, Andrew Day, and Clive R. Hollin

2 Being Ethical Psychologists in Correction Settings 30
Alfred Allan

3 The American Psychological Association’s Misuse of the Role of Psychologist‐as‐Organizational‐Consultant to Torture: Where Was the “Bright Line” Position? 45
Astrid Birgden

Part II The Roles of Psychology in Managing Prisons and Offenders 61

4 The Effects of Imprisonment 63
Robert D. Morgan, Stephanie A. Van Horn, Nina MacLean, Joseph T. Hunter, and Rebecca L. Bauer

5 Violence and the Pains of Confinement: PRISM as a Promising Paradigm for Violence Prevention 78
David J. Cooke

6 Managing Difficult and Disruptive Prisoners 94
Nick J. Wilson and T. Glen Kilgour

7 Managing Suicide and Self‐Harm 109
Caroline Logan and Jayne L. Taylor

8 Solitary Confinement and Punishment: Effects on Misconducts and Recidivism 131
Paul Gendreau and Claire Goggin

9 The Challenge of Managing Aging Prisoners 144
Ronald H. Aday and Tina Maschi

10 The Challenge of Managing Offenders With Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities Through Secure and Community Service Pathways 159
William Lindsay and Danyal Ansari

11 Families, Parenting, and Visits in Prison 169
Clare‐Ann Fortune and Karen Salmon

Part III Foundational Knowledge of Offending and Offenders 183

12 The Psychology of Violent Offending 185
Devon L. L. Polaschek

13 The Psychology of Intimate Partner Violence and Abuse 206
Kate Walker and Erica Bowen

14 The Serious and Violent Young Offender: Examining the Multi‐Domain Risk Profile, Mental Health, and Treatment Intervention Strategies 221
Raymond R. Corrado, Adrienne M. F. Peters, and Jeff Mathesius

15 The Psychology of Sexual Offending 235
Sarah Brown

16 Severe Mental Illness: Crime, Antisocial and Aggressive Behavior 251
Sheilagh Hodgins and Sanja Klein

17 Personality Disorders and Offending 265
Mary McMurran and Richard C. Howard

18 Indigenous Offenders: Issues and Challenges for Correctional Psychologists 282
Armon J. Tamatea and Andrew Day

19 Female Offenders: Trends, Effective Practices, and Ongoing Debates 297
Terri Scott, Shelley L. Brown, and Kayla A. Wanamaker

20 The Psychology of Desistance 315
Devon L. L. Polaschek

Part IV Intervention: Theory, Design, Implementation and Evaluation 337

21 Psychologically Relevant Theories of Crime and Offender Rehabilitation 339
Sharon Casey

22 Offender Rehabilitation and Theories of Behavior Change 354
Sharon Casey

23 Program Integrity: A Network Issue 374
Rob Paramo

24 Measuring the Intermediate Effects of Offense‐Focused Intervention on Offenders 395
Michael Daffern, Gabrielle Klepfisz, Tamara Sweller, and Andrew Day

25 Treatment Outcome Evaluations: How Do We Know What Works? 410
Devon L. L. Polaschek

Part V Assessment 427

26 Evaluating and Managing Risk for Violence Using Structured Professional Judgment 429
Kevin S. Douglas

27 The Roles of the Risk Estimate and Clinical Information in Risk Assessments 446
Daryl G. Kroner

28 Offender Risk and Need Assessment: Theory, Research, and Applications 461
Mark E. Olver and Stephen C. P. Wong

29 Case Formulation and Treatment Planning 476
Peter Sturmey, Mary McMurran, and Michael Daffern

30 Psychological Assessment in the Correctional Setting 488
Andrew Day

Part VI Treatment: Specific Populations and Problems 499

31 Interventions to Reduce Recidivism in Adult Violent Offenders 501
Devon L. L. Polaschek

32 Effective Sex Offender Treatment in Correctional Settings: A Strengths‐Based Approach 515
Liam E. Marshall

33 Treating Intimate Partner Violence and Abuse 529
Erica Bowen and Andrew Day

34 Interventions to Reduce Alcohol‐Related Offending 543
James McGuire

35 Prison Substance Misuse Interventions and Offending 558
Sharon Casey and Andrew Day

Part VII Treatment: Modalities and Approaches 573

36 An Examination of Individual Versus Group Treatment in Correctional Settings 575
Jason Davies

37 Communal Living as the Agent of Change 590
Geraldine Akerman

38 Integrating Motivational Interviewing with Risk‐Need‐Responsivity‐Based Practice in Community Corrections: Collaboratively Focusing on What Matters Most 603
Raymond Chip Tafrate, Tom Hogan, and Damon Mitchell

39 What is Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) With Offenders? 623
Clive R. Hollin

40 Criminal Thinking: Theory and Practice 637
Glenn D. Walters

41 Schema Therapy in Forensic Settings 654
David P. Bernstein, Maartje Clercx, and Marije Keulen‐De Vos

42 New Developments in Interventions for Working With Offending Behavior 669
Lawrence Jones

Part VIII Community Interventions 687

43 Traditional and Innovative Reentry Approaches and Interventions 689
Marissa Kiss, Sara Del Principel, and Faye S. Taxman

44 Recognizing the Importance of Effective Practices in Community Correctional Supervision 706
Simon Davies and Devon L. L. Polaschek

45 Integrating Dynamic Risk Assessment Into Community Supervision Practice 725
Ralph C. Serin, Nick Chadwick, and Caleb D. Lloyd

46 “What Works” in Supervising Probationers with Mental Illness 744
Sarah M. Manchak, Lydie R. Loth, and Jennifer L. Skeem

47 Community Treatment: The Need for a Taxonomy 758
Faye S. Taxman

48 Correctional Psychology: Contemplating the Future 773
Devon L. L. Polaschek and Andrew Day

Index 779

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Devon L. L. Polaschek
Andrew Day
Clive R. Hollin University of Leicester.
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