A Treatment Manual for Justice Involved Persons with Mental Illness comprises a comprehensive and structured treatment manual that provides clinicians a guide for treating justice involved persons with mental illness. The manual includes a treatment plan for each session with specific structured exercises (for both in-group and out-of-group work) designed to teach objectives each session. The program incorporates a psychosocial rehabilitation model, social learning paradigm and cognitive-behavioral model for change, although cognitive-behavioral theory is more prevalent and apparent throughout the manual.
Table of Contents:
Changing Lives and Changing Outcomes: An Introduction I: A Programmatic Foundation Program Overview Mechanism for Change Motivation to Change Group Psychotherapy with Offenders Therapeutic Factors Integrating Therapeutic Factors into Group Work with Offenders Culture Building and Norm Shaping Goals in Psychotherapy Groups with Offenders Present Centered Group Psychotherapy Stages of Group Psychotherapy Group Dynamics Resistant Offenders Assessment
About the Editors:
Robert Morgan is the John G. Skelton, Jr. Regents Endowed Professor in Psychology, Chairperson for the Department of Psychological Sciences, and directs the Institute for Forensic Science at Texas Tech University. Dr. Morganís research and scholarly activities include treatment and assessment of justice involved persons with mental illness, forensic mental health assessment, and professional development and training issues.
Daryl Kroner is in full-time clinical practice within the Canadian correctional system. In addition to his clinical duties he has published over70 peer-reviewed papers covering topics related to offender psychological violence and risk assessment.
Jeremy F. Mills works at a medium security correctional facility and has a private practice in forensic and counseling psychology and has published over 40 peer-reviewed papers covering topics related to offender assessment.
About the Series
International Perspectives on Forensic Mental Health
A Routledge Book Series
The goal of this series is to improve the quality of health care services in forensic settings by providing a forum for discussing issues related to policy, administration, clinical practice, and research.
The series will cover topics such as mental health law; the organization and administration of forensic services for people with mental disorder; the development, implementation and evaluation of treatment programs for mental disorder in civil and criminal justice settings; the assessment and management of violence risk, including risk of sexual violence and family violence; and staff selection, training, and development in forensic systems.
The book series will consider proposals for both monographs and edited works on these and similar topics, with special consideration given to proposals that promote best practice and are relevant to international audiences.