By George Sidney Brett
Publish yr note: First released in 1921. First released via Routledge in 2002
Internet Archived: https://archive.org/details/historyofpsychol032403mbp
Book seventy six of the Muirhead Library of Philosophy: ninety five Volumes
Philosopy of brain and Psychology: In 17 Volumes
I the character of idea (Vol I)
II the character of proposal (Vol II)
III A historical past of Psychology (Vol I)
IV A historical past of Psychology (Vol II)
V A historical past of Psychology (Vol III)
VI the topic o f Consciousness
VIII psychological Images
IX Nature, brain and Modem Science
X speculation and Perception
XI the issues o f Perception
XIII Analytic Psychology (Vol I)
XIV Analytic Psychology (Vol II)
XV Philosophy and Psychical Research
XVI Enigmas ofAgency
XVII modern Psychology
Read or Download History of Psychology, Volume 3: Modern Psychology (Muirhead Library of Philosophy, Book 76) PDF
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Extra resources for History of Psychology, Volume 3: Modern Psychology (Muirhead Library of Philosophy, Book 76)
29 Services should be offered on an unconditional basis to all transition-aged youth with serious emotional disturbance. It is too easy for programs to screen out aggressive or difficult youth by rigid admission criteria. These behaviors are the very ones that lead to difficulty in the community, and should be the focus of treatment, rather than the basis for rejection. Individualized treatment plans. Service efforts should be skill- and goal-oriented and must be individualized to address each youngster's unique set of strengths and needs.
The first team, created in 1990, resulted from a combination of factors. The county Alcohol, Drug Addiction and Mental Health (ADAMH) Services Board began to develop community alternatives for children and adolescents exiting the closing state hospital, and in doing so realized the need to plan special services for those youth too old for children's services and too young for adult programs. At the same time, the adult system began implementing interdisciplinary Community Treatment Teams (CTTs) to help adults with serious mental illnesses remain in their communities.
Special education can extend to age 22, but has no adult counterpart. Housing programs generally provide housing for adults and for some emancipated minors. Programs that do span age groups may be inappropriate for young adults with serious emotional disturbance. For example, vocational programs for young adults with disabilities are often geared to people who are developmentally or physically disabled. There are very few rehabilitation programs specifically for people with mental illnesses, and fewer still for transitional youth.