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Presented at the 19th Annual Research Conference
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Session Number: 39 Room: Salon J
Presenting: Eliot Goldman; Peter Jensen; Karen Wells
All Authors for this paper: Eliot Goldman; Peter Jensen; Karen Wells; John Lochman
Presentation Type: topical discussion
Synopsis: Over the past decade, research has supported the efficacy of a number of manualized treatment interventions for children and adolescents. However, their applicability on a community-wide basis has been limited due to factors such as intervention research designs that are difficult to replicate in real world settings, reliance on specific, intensive clinical training and supervision, and focus on singular disorders. Further, many manualized efforts have been applied in an inflexible manner that were poorly adapted to existing clinical situations or client populations. This topical discussion is the second of a two-part topical discussion designed to: (1) provide a review on the background and scientific underpinnings of these methods; (2) facilitate commentary on their use from the perspectives of multiple stakeholders, including clinicians, clinical supervisors, and agency directors; and (3) offer participants hands-on demonstration and practice, with a special focus on the flexibility and adaptability of such interventions for real-world clinical practice.
Date: Friday, February 24, 2006
Session Time: 10:15 AM - 11:45 AM
Presentation Time: 11:00 AM - 11:45 AM