Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Rick E. Ingram, Joseph M. Price|
|LC Classifications||RC455.4.R56 V85 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 524 p. :|
|Number of Pages||524|
|LC Control Number||2009028935|
"Bringing together developmental psychopathology frameworks and the vulnerability-stress models of psychological disorders is an excellent idea. I am aware of no other book that incorporates these two approaches. Having taught Psychopathology courses for both master's and doctoral students, I reviewed many books to recommend and use in the courses. Feb 28, · "A book integrating developmental psychopathology within a vulnerability stress framework is highly desirable. Within my graduate psychopathology course, I strive to integrate these two areas but an appropriate text has been lacking!5/5(1). Childhood precursors of vulnerability to psychopathology were discussed. The book was divided into three sections. The first was devoted to a discussion of the construct of vulnerability. It focused on the usefulness of approaching psychopathology from the context of vulnerability kauainenehcp.com: Rose Geist. Oct 14, · This state-of-the-art work has been highly praised for bridging the divide between adult and developmental psychopathology. The volume illuminates the interplay of biological, cognitive, affective, and social-environmental factors that place individuals at risk for psychological disturbance throughout development. Childhood-onset and adult forms of major disorders are examined in paired.
Schwartz, Brownell, Vulnerability to Eating Disorders in Adulthood. Keel, Schwartz, Vulnerability to Eating Disorders across the Lifespan. Part IV: Summary and Future Directions of the Vulnerability Approach. Price, Ingram, Future Directions in the Study of Vulnerability to Psychopathology. (source: Nielsen Book . Dec 17, · Vulnerability to Eating Disorders across the Lifespan, Pamela K. Keel, Kamryn T. Eddy, Jennifer J. Thomas, and Marlene B. SchwartzIV. Summary and Future Directions of the Vulnerability Approach Future Directions in the Study of Vulnerability to Psychopathology, Joseph M. Price and Rick E. Ingram show more/5(9). “Her parents, she said, has put a pinball machine inside her head when she was five years old. The red balls told her when she should laugh, the blue ones when she should be silent and keep away from other people; the green balls told her that she should start multiplying by three. Mar 23, · Edited by Benjamin L. Hankin and John R. Z. Abela, Development of Psychopathology: A Vulnerability-Stress Perspective brings together the foremost experts conducting groundbreaking research into the major factors shaping psychopathological disorders across the lifespan in order to review and integrate the theoretical and empirical literature in this kauainenehcp.com: $
Jun 17, · Vulnerability to Psychosis presents neurobiological findings in the context of what is now known about the psychopathology and cognitive impairments that are evident in people at high risk of psychosis. It will be essential reading for clinicians working with this client group, and will interest academics looking for state of the art Book Edition: 1st Edition. Vulnerability has become the focal point of much theory and research in the study of psychopathology. Until now, however, work on child and adult disorders has largely been conducted separately, with little cross-communication of knowledge on risk factors across the lifespan. This important work brings together leading clinical researchers to lay the foundations for an integrative lifespan. This book proposes that psychopathology is best understood as the interaction between three key factors—biology/genetics, personality, and stressful events. These, in combination with social and familial factors, create vulnerability in the kauainenehcp.com: Mar 27, · Vulnerability has become the focal point of much theory and research in the study of psychopathology. Until now, however, work on child and adult disorders has largely been conducted separately, with little cross-pollination of knowledge on risk factors across the lifespan/5(8).