4 edition of Deafness and mental health--emerging responses found in the catalog.
Deafness and mental health--emerging responses
|Statement||Eugene W. Petersen, editor.|
|Series||Readings in deafness monograph -- no. 12|
|Contributions||Petersen, Eugene W., American Deafness and Rehabilitation Association. Indiana Chapter.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 152 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||152|
`This small book is an excellent introduction to deafness and mental health problems and fills a major gap in the literature on deafness.' Author: Criminal Behaviour and Mental Health Synopsis. Because deafness is not a "visible" problem, it is often difficult to take account of the particular problems of deaf people, and few people working in /5(4). Deaf People, Mental Health, and DBT. Deaf individuals constitute a sizable yet marginalized minority population in the United States. Approximately 20 million Americans have some hearing loss and million report being unable to hear or understand any speech at all. Communication methods among deaf individuals vary from oral approaches to Cited by:
Led by editor Virginia Gutman, a unique assembly of respected mental health professionals explore ethical issues related to working with deaf clients, particularly matters of confidentiality, managing multiple relationships, and the clinician's competency to provide services, especially in communicating with and understanding deaf : Paperback. 11 Mental Health and Deafness Resources reviews. A free inside look at company reviews and salaries posted anonymously by employees.1/5(11).
The World Congress on Mental Health and Deafness is happening in London and we do not want to clash with this. We are still in the discussion stage and we will keep you updated. In the meantime, please watch this video that briefly shows what it was like at the conference and hopefully it will entice you to come to the next one.5/5(2). Finally, deaf ASL users often embody a unique culture that is unfamiliar to most medical and mental health care providers. This lack of cultural- and linguistic-competency on the part of the professional often results in higher rates of inaccurate evaluations, misdiagnoses and inappropriate treatments.
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Deaf Mental Health Care is a must read for clinicians and practitioners serving individuals who are deaf. It is certainly a comprehensive, informative, educational, and timely clinical compilation of the history, current needs, and future directions of mental health care for individuals who are deaf/5(6).
Mental Health and Deafness begins by describing the historical and social context of deafness, and follows the life journey of a Deaf individual, focusing on parental reactions, language acquisition, and mental health disorders of children, adolescents, adults and the elderly.
Chapters cover relevant issues regarding assessment, treatment, and forensic and legal by: 5. From the Back Cover. This is an introductory text to mental health and deaf people for care workers and mental health workers, both those familiar with deaf people but not with mental health and those familiar with mental health but not with deaf people.
The first section, Assessment, includes topics ranging from child and adolescent psychiatry, Cited by: Professional Perspectives on Deafness: Evidence and Applications.
Addresses common misunderstandings and misconceptions in mainstream mental health regarding treatment with Deaf patients. Provides a clear overview of the most relevant issues for Deaf people over their lifespan, whether they use a spoken or signed language.
This clear, practical book, by one of the world's leading psychiatrists in work with deaf people, outlines the nature of the different kinds of deafness and covers both clinical and service aspects of working with deaf people.
The book includes many illustrative examples, and is written not only for professionals in the mental health field, but. D/deaf individuals seeking mental health and social services live in a unique cultural context with which social workers may not be familiar and experience persistent issues.
Ethics and Mental Health in Deafness also features a chapter on genetic counseling and testing for deafness by Kathleen Arnos.
The final section, written by Robert Pollard, examines ethical conduct in research with deaf people, a fitting conclusion to a volume that will become required reading for all professionals and students in this discipline.
How is Deafness Affecting Your Mental Health. Published: May 18th, There’s a growing interest in mental health, and in the publication of the NHS 5 year Mental Health plan has put the topic firmly in the spotlight.
Worringly, mental health issues affect one in four people every year in the UK. Miles, M. Buddhism and Responses to Disability, Mental Disorders and Deafness in Asia 1 () Buddhism and Responses to Disability, Mental Disorders and Deafness in Asia. A bibliography of historical and modern texts with introduction and partial annotation, and some echoes in Western Size: 1MB.
Deafness and psychiatric illness. Cooper AF. Review of the literature concerning the relationship between deafness and psychiatric disorder reveals differences in the pattern of illness depending on the severity of deafness and the age of onset.
In particular, the prevalence of schizophrenia in the prelingually deaf is similar to that found in Cited by: Get this from a library.
Deafness and mental health--emerging responses: proceedings of the conference. [Eugene W Petersen; American Deafness. Mental Health, Deafness and Hearing Loss Hearing loss and mental health People with hearing loss are at an increased risk of mental health problems including anxiety, depression and poor self-esteem.
This may be due to a number of different factors including: • a bereavement reaction in relation to their hearing loss.
Language Deprivation and Deaf Mental Health () explores the impact of the language deprivation that some deaf individuals experience by not being provided fully accessible language exposure during childhood. Leading experts in Deaf mental health care discuss the implications of language deprivation for a person's development, communication, cognitive abilities, behavior, and mental.
Deafness and Mental Health It is estimated that one in six Australians experience some degree of hearing loss and estimates of the signing Deaf community range between 6, It has been reported that up to 70% of adult Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people have hearing problems and deafness, often relating to poorly managed childhood infections.
This is an introductory text to mental health and deaf people for care workers and mental health workers, both those familiar with deaf people but not with mental health and those familiar with mental health but not with deaf people. The first section, Assessment, includes topics ranging from child and adolescent psychiatry, adult psychiatry, children who are deaf and have multiple.
Deafness and mental health: Emerging Responses (Monograph No. 12) (). Deafness and mental health: Emerging Responses (Monograph No. 12). This book. The prevalence of mental health issues in the deaf community is as significant as in the population at large, thus, emphasizing the need to examine the some unique factors impacting deaf people living with mental illness.
Presentation of Mental Illness. Language. Deaf people depend on gestures and body language to communicate. A holistic mental health assessment process which incorporates both models and draws together all of these factors into a diagnostic formulation and Care Plan is outlined.
Finally, issues around the diagnosis of specific mental health disorders in deaf children and treatment options are discussed briefly. Deafness: prevalenceCited by: 2. The prevalence of mental health problems in community samples of deaf children is approximately 40%.
13 This includes children with transient and mild problems. Deaf children have been estimated to be –2 times more vulnerable to mental Cited by: `the book is one of the few in this country to address the issue of deaf people with mental health problems in context the author succeeds admirably in his clear explanation and analysis of the range of `mental disorders which include reactions to stress, mental illness, mental impairment and disorders of personality' from which deaf people may `suffer'.Cited by:.
Involvement in warfare can have dramatic consequences for the mental health and well-being of military personnel. During the 20th century, US military psychiatrists tried to deal with these consequences while contributing to the military goal of preserving manpower and reducing the debilitating impact of psychiatric syndromes by implementing screening programs to detect Cited by: entitled Mental Health and Deafness:Towards Equity and Access.
This document shows how mental health services for Deaf people can be improved using the template of the National Service Framework for Mental Health as a starting point.
It provides practical examples of how access to services can be made easier and itFile Size: KB.Mental Health Services. Obtaining mental health services is a personal and private decision. It can also be very challenging – and especially challenging for people who are deaf or hard of hearing.
There are many reasons to seek mental health services. Mental health care is provided by mental health services and qualified professionals.