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Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison. Provides a guide to the study of occupation and its implications for effective practice. Topics include meaning and performance in life, health and well-being within space and place, and occupation as a source of well-being and development. For occupational therapists. Previous edition was softcover, c2002. DNLM: Occupational Therapy--psychology.
Betty Risteen Hasselkus, PhD, OTR, FAOTA is an Emeritus Professor of Kinesiology/Occupational Therapy at the University of Wisconsin–Madison where she served as program director for 10 years. Prior to her faculty appointment, she earned a bachelor of science degree in occupational therapy, a master of science degree in physical education, and a doctor of philosophy degree at the University of Wisconsin. The hospital where she did much of her training and where she held her first position in occupational therapy is also the building where she was born, where her children were born, and where, ultimately, the academic program of occupational therapy was located during her faculty years. During her more than 40 years of active participation in the profession of occupational therapy, Dr. Hasselkus has focused her research, teaching, and practice on the everyday occupational experience of people in the community, with a special emphasis on family caregiving for older family members, physician–family caregiver relationships, meanings of everyday occupation to dementia daycare staff, and the meaning of doing occupational therapy. She was elected to the American Occupational Therapy Association Roster of Fellows in 1986 and to the American Occupational Therapy Foundation Academy of Research in 1999. Dr. Hasselkus was the invited Wilma West Lecturer at the University of Southern California in 2003, presenting a lecture entitled, "The Voice of Everyday Occupation." In 2005, she was awarded the AOTA Eleanor Clarke Slagle Lectureship Award—the Association\u2019s highest award for scholarship—and subsequently gave the award lecture in 2006, "The World of Everyday Occupation: Real People, Real Lives." Dr. Hasselkus was editor of The American Journal of Occupational Therapy from 1998 to 2003. Her international reputation as a scholar has taken her to Australia, Canada, Sweden, Denmark, Wales, and Northern Ireland, where she has provided lectures and workshops on qualitative research methods, critical analysis, writing, and qualitative research opportunities in everyday occupation. Her scholarly career includes more than 90 publications in journals and texts.
Table of Contents
|About the Author||p. vii|
|Meaning: An Essential for Life||p. 1|
|Personal and Social Meanings||p. 4|
|Meaning and Performance in Life||p. 6|
|Aspects of Seeing||p. 8|
|How Do We "Know" Meaning?||p. 10|
|The Open Door Policy||p. 14|
|Meaning in Everyday Occupation||p. 19|
|Happiness Is||p. 21|
|Occupation and Being||p. 25|
|Occupation and Becoming||p. 29|
|Occupation and Belonging||p. 32|
|Space and Place: Sources of Meaning in Occupation||p. 39|
|Space and Place in Our Lives||p. 41|
|Health and Well-Being Within Space and Place||p. 42|
|Space and Therapy||p. 43|
|From Space to Place in Therapy||p. 44|
|A Place to Call Home||p. 46|
|Special Places||p. 51|
|A Geography of Health||p. 55|
|Culture and Occupation: The Experience of Similarity and Difference||p. 61|
|Culture as Similarity and Difference||p. 63|
|Cultivating the Similar in Our Lives||p. 67|
|Cultivating Difference in Our Lives||p. 70|
|Structuring the Similarities: Routines, Habits, and Rituals||p. 71|
|Disability as Difference||p. 76|
|Occupation as a Source of Well-Being and Development||p. 83|
|The Essence of Well-Being||p. 85|
|Occupation and Human Development||p. 91|
|Occupation to the End||p. 96|
|Occupation as Meaningful Connection||p. 101|
|Relation and the Professional||p. 103|
|Relation and Well-Being||p. 106|
|Occupational Forms of Relation||p. 109|
|Occupational Therapy and Connectedness||p. 113|
|Disability and Occupation||p. 123|
|The Faces of Disability||p. 126|
|Occupation as Disability Experience||p. 129|
|Disability as Occupational Experience||p. 133|
|Being the Bridge||p. 136|
|Occupation as a Source of Spirituality||p. 143|
|This Thing Called Spirituality||p. 145|
|Spiritual "Health"||p. 146|
|Spirituality and Occupation: Compatible Partners?||p. 148|
|Spirituality and Everyday Occupation||p. 150|
|Spirituality and Occupational Therapy||p. 154|
|The Space Within||p. 157|
|Creativity in Occupation as a Source of Meaning||p. 163|
|Creativity From Without and Within||p. 166|
|Arising From Chaos||p. 170|
|Creativity and Health||p. 172|
|To the Dancing Star||p. 179|
|Occupation Speaks: Final Thoughts||p. 183|
|The Therapist and the Splint||p. 186|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|