Child Psychology and Psychiatry: Frameworks for Practice, 2nd Edition
Developed with busy professionals and trainees in mind, it is comprehensively yet concisely written, using visual aids to help the reader absorb information rapidly and easily. This book is an essential purchase for those working or training in all clinical and community child settings.
Section 1: Developing Competencies.
1a: Contextual Influences upon Social and Emotional Development.
1. Family and Systemic Influences 3
2. Sibling Influences 8
3. Culture and Child Development 13
Ruma Bose and Sanjida Sattar
4. Neurobehavioural Development in Infancy 18
Cindy H. Liu and Ed Tronick
5. Genetic and Biological Influences 23
1b: General Patterns of Development.
6. Clinical Evaluation of Development fromBirth to Five Years 32
Ajay Sharma and Tony O’Sullivan
7. Early Social and Emotional Experience Matters: The First Year of Life 41
8. Language Development 45
Thomas Klee and Stephanie F. Stokes
9. Development of Social Cognition 51
10. Social and Emotional Development in Middle Childhood 56
11. Social-Cognitive Development During Adolescence 62
Section 2: Promoting Well-Being.
12. Promoting Infant Mental Health 68
13. Promoting Children’sWell-Being 72
14. Fostering Resilience in Adolescents 78
Section 3: Attachment and Separation
15. Attachment Theory: Research and Clinical Implications 85
16. Children Bereaved by Parent or Sibling Death 92
17. Adoption and Fostering 100
Section 4: The Impact of Trauma and Maltreatment.
18. Stress and Reactions to Stress in Children 107
19. Child Maltreatment 114
20. The Neuroscience and Genetics of Childhood Maltreatment 121
Eamon McCrory, Stephane A. De Brito, and Essi Viding
Section 5: Atypical Development.
5a: Infancy and Early Childhood.
21. Feeding and Eating Disorders in Infancy and Childhood 128
22. Literacy Disorders 134
Valerie Muter and Margaret J. Snowling
5b: Middle Childhood.
23. Autism Spectrum Disorders 141
24. Somatization and Somatoform Disorders 147
25. Attention-Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder 153
Anita Thapar and Antonio Munoz-Solomando
26. Challenges in Child and Adolescent Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder 161
Elaine Chung and Isobel Heyman
27. Anxiety Disorders in Children and Adolescents 169
Aaron Vallance and Elena Garralda
28. Childhood Behavioural Disorders 175
29. Specific Language Impairment 180
Gina Conti-Ramsden and Kevin Durkin
30. Depression and Suicidal Behaviour in Children and Adolescents 187
Julia Gledhill and Matthew Hodes
31. Eating Disorders in Adolescence 194
32. Substance Misuse in Young People 201
K.A.H. Mirza, Roshin M. Sudesh, and Sudeshni Mirza
33. Early-Onset Bipolar Disorder 210
34. Emerging Personality Disorder 217
Section 6: Assessment.
35. Diagnostic Classification: Current Dilemmas and Possible Solutions 224
36. Paediatric Neuropsychological Assessment I: An Assessment Framework 229
37. Paediatric Neuropsychological Assessment II: Domains for Assessment 234
Jane Gilmour and Bettina Hohnen
38. Assessment of Child Psychiatric Disorders 245
Helen Bruce and Navina Evans
39. Psychological Assessment 251
40. Family Therapy Assessment 255
Alexandra Mary John
Section 7: Approaches to Intervention.
41. Discovering Psychiatric Pharmacogenomics 261
David A. Mrazek
42. Cognitive–Behavioural Therapy for Children and Adolescents 265
Cathy Creswell and Thomas G. O'Connor
43. Parenting Programmes for Conduct Problems 271
Stephen Scott and Sajid Humayun
44. Systemic and Family Approaches to Intervention 276
45. Psychotherapeutic Approaches: A Psychodynamic Perspective 281
46. Paediatric Psychopharmacology: Special Considerations 286
Paramala J. Santosh and Rakendu Suren
Dr Helen Bruce, is a Consultant Child and Adolescent Psychiatrist for East London NHS Foundation Trust and Honorary Senior Clinical Lecturer at Barts and the London School of Medicine and Dentistry. She is also and Honorary Senior Lecturer at the UCL Institute of Child Health. She has been a Consultant Psychiatrist since 1992 and has worked as a Consultant in acute and low secure settings. Her particular interests in Adult Psychiatry are Psychiatric Intensive Care and Court Diversion. She was the Consultant responsible for a Psychiatric Intensive Care Unit and Court Diversion Scheme for six years. Dr Bruce then undertook further training at the Royal London/Great Ormond Street SPR training scheme to be dual accredited in Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, which she completed in December 2002. She has worked in East London since then as a Consultant Child and Adolescent Psychiatrist, first for North East London Mental Health Trust and then in her current post at the Emanuel Miller Centre since 2004. She has a particular interest in transition issues at the interface between Child Mental Health Services and Adult Services, Parental Mental Health and in Medical Education.
Dr Linda Dowdney, Ph.D. (Psychology), M.A. (Developmental Psychology), M.Phil (Clinical Psychology) is a Consultant Clinical Psychologist, and also an Honorary Senior Lecturer at the UCL Institute of Child Health. She is an Associate Fellow of the British Psychological Society (BPS). Dr Dowdney moved into research following her training in developmental psychology at Columbia University. As part of her research PhD, she developed an observational scheme for assessing the parenting skills of a group of women raised in institutions. Clinically trained at the Institute of Psychiatry, she worked with children and families in a variety of community and hospital settings both in inner and outer London areas, becoming head of Child and Adolescent Psychology at Queen Mary's Hospital for Children, Carshalton. Subsequently, Dr Dowdney became a Senior Lecturer at the University of Surrey where she was director of the Clinical Psychology doctoral training course and a member of the BPS Committee on Training in Clinical Psychology. Dr Dowdney's clinical and research interests have centred on parenting skills, failure to thrive and childhood bereavement, and she has national and international publications in these areas. She was a founding editor of the journal Child Psychology & Psychiatry Review (now renamed Child and Adolescent Mental Health).
Dr David A. Mrazek, M.D., F.R.C. Psych. Is a Professor of Psychiatry and Pediatrics at the Mayo Clinic College of Medicine. Dr. Mrazek
Dr. Mrazek has received numerous awards including the Simon Wile Award from the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, the Creativity in Psychiatric Education from the American College of Psychiatry, and the Agnes Purcell McGavin Award for Distinguished Career Achievement in Child Psychiatry from the American Psychiatric Association. He has also served as the Chairman of the Board of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology.
"This review would suggest that it would be useful for students and advanced trainees in the fields of psychology, psychiatry, pediatrics, or other disciplines that require a solid grounding in child development. Active practitioners will also find it useful in updating their knowledge base with a user-friendly reference book". (Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, October 2012)
“This timely second edition should prove an accessible and valuable reference for experienced professionals in child and adolescent mental health by providing excellent updates on topics that are not always well covered in standard text books.” (Child and Adolescent Mental Health, May 2012)
"..Mutter & Snowling provide a first-rate account of literacy disorders that includes both dyslexia and reading comprehension disorder. Conti-Ramsden & Durkin’s chapter on specific language impairment is an elegant summary of the topic. Early-onset bipolar disorder by James is an admirable account of the current state of knowledge on the subject, and Taylor’s chapter on diagnostic classification describes the issues facing child and adolescent psychiatry masterfully and is opportune at a moment when DSM and ICD are going through revisions. For these chapters alone, the book is worth buying. A strength of the book is that the 46 short chapters provide something for everyone practising child psychology and psychiatry." (The British Journal of Psychiatry, February 2012)