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Central Peninsula Counseling Services, Kenai, Alaska. Enables therapists to better recognize and understand cultural influences as a multidimensional combination of age, developmental and acquired disabilities, religion, ethnicity, socioeconomic status, and sexual orientation. For clinicians and therapists. Previous edition: c2001.
Pamela A. Hays serves as adjunct faculty for Antioch University Seattle.
Table of Contents
|Seeing the Forest and the Trees: The Complexities of Culture in Practice||p. 3|
|Becoming a Culturally Responsive Therapist||p. 21|
|Looking Into the Clinician's Mirror: Cultural Self-Assessment||p. 41|
|Connecting with Your Client||p. 63|
|Entering Another's World: Understanding Clients' Identities and Contexts||p. 65|
|Making Meaningful Connections: Establishing Respect and Rapport||p. 85|
|Culturally Responsive Assessment and Diagnosis||p. 103|
|Sorting Things Out: Culturally Responsive Assessment||p. 105|
|Putting Culture to the Test: Considerations With Standardized Testing||p. 129|
|Making Sense and Moving On: Culturally Responsive Diagnosis and the DSM-IV-TR||p. 153|
|Culturally Responsive Practice||p. 173|
|How to Help Best: Culturally Responsive Therapy||p. 175|
|Practice Doesn't Make Perfect, but It Sure Does Help: A Final Case Example||p. 203|
|Conclusion: Looking to the Future||p. 217|
|Author Index||p. 259|
|Subject Index||p. 267|
|About the Author||p. 275|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|