References

Forensic Medicine

www.abfp.com  American Board of Forensic Psychology

http://wpe.info  McKinzey’s WebPsychEmpiricist

www.kspope.com  Articles, Research, & Resources in Psychology

Ethical interests in the forensic psychologist’s world.

Demeter, S.T., & Andersson, G.B.J. (2003). Disability evaluation, (2nd ed.). St. Louis, MO: Mosby.

Ekstrom, R.B., & Smth, D.K. (Eds.). (2002). Assessing individuals with disabilities in educational, employment, and counseling settings. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Goldstein, A.E. (Ed). (2007). Forensic psychology: Emerging topics and expanding roles. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley & Sons.

Turk, D.C., & Melzack, R. (Ed.). (2001). The handbook of pain assessment, (2nd ed.). New York: Guilford.

General

www.apa.org  American Psychology Association
Education information and resources about psychological disorders and related issues.

Emergency Needs

Child Abuse and Family Violence

Boys Town National Crisis Line 1-800-448-3000
National crisis line for children and parents, staffed by professionals. 

Covenant House Nineline 1-800-999-9999 | http://www.covenanthouse.org/nineline Educational information about family needs, resources, and contact information for youth under age 21 and families. Staffed crisis workers available.

Domestic Violence-National Domestic Violence Hotline  1-800-799-7233
Referrals to nearby shelters and programs.

National Child Pornography Tipline and CyperTipline 1-800-843-5678 | www.cypertipline.com  Parenting information on children’s Internet use; a form for reporting “sexual exploitation of children, production and distribution of pornography.”

Disability Services

Crisis for the Physically & Mentally Challenged 1-800-426-4263

Gastrointestinal Difficulties

International Foundation for Functional Gastrointestinal Difficulties www.iffgd.org Education about stomach and intestinal disorders and their psychological effects.

Grief

Grief Recovery www.grief-recovery.com
Information on workshops, books, and other resources in adjusting to loss.

Mental Health & Crisis Intervention

Knowledge Exchange Network (KEN) 1-877-495-0009 or the Center for Metal Health Services (CMHS) direct line at 1-800-789-2647 | http://www.mentalhealth.org 
Referral to local mental health services, educational information for adults and parents regarding mental health issues.

Mental Health Screening  www.mentalhealthscreening.org
Screening information for depression, anxiety, and eating disorders; educational information for the workplace and general public; contact information.

National Crisis Helpline 1-800-999-9999  
Local crisis service.

National Institute on Mental Health www.nimh.nih.gov/ 
Comprehensive educational and research information on mental health disorders, referrals, and other contact information.
            
Rape & Sexual Assault

The Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network 1-800-656-4673 | www.rainn.org 
Educational information, resources, and contact information about rape.

Victims of Crime Resource Center 1-800-851-3420

Eating Disorders

Eating Disorder Referral and Information Center www.edreferral.com 
Educational information and treatment referrals on eating disorders.

National Association of Anorexia Nervosa & Associated Disorders
1-847-831-3438 | www.ANAD.org
Educational information, referrals, and a crisis hotline on eating disorders.

National Eating Disorders Association 1- 800-931-2237 | www.nationaleatingdisorders.org 
Educational information, contact information, and resources on eating disorders.

The National Eating Disorders Screening Program 1-781-239-0071  www.mentalhealthscreening.org  
Screening for eating disorders, educational fact sheets, and contact information.

Other Printed Resources

General

Demeter, S.T., & Andersson, G.B.J. (2003). Disability evaluation, (2nd ed.). St. Louis, MO: Mosby.

Ekstrom, R.B., & Smth, D.K. (Eds.). (2002). Assessing individuals with disabilities in educational, employment, and counseling settings. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Goldstein, A.E. (Ed). (2007). Forensic psychology: Emerging topics and expanding roles. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley & Sons.

Turk, D.C., & Melzack, R. (Ed.). (2001). The handbook of pain assessment, (2nd ed.). New York: Guilford.

Parenting Books for Teens

Canter, L., & Hausner, L. (1987). Homework without tears: A parent’s guide for motivating children to do homework and to succeed in school. New York: Harper/Collins.

Edgette, J. S. (2002). Stop negotiating with your teen: Strategies for parenting your angry, manipulative, moody, or depressed adolescent. New York: Berkley Publishing Group.

Faber. A., & Mazlish, E. (2005).  How to talk so teens will listen & listen so teens will talk. New York: Harper/Collins.

Gottman, J. (1997). Raising an emotionally intelligent child:  The heart of parenting. New York: Simon & Schuster.

Phelan, T.W. (1998). Surviving your adolescents: How to manage and let go of your 13-18 year olds (2nd ed.). Glen Ellyn, ILL: Child Management, Inc.

Reference Books on Communication Skills

Beebe, S.A., Beebe, S. J., & Redmond, M.V. (2002). Interpersonal communication: Relating to others (3rd ed.). Boston:  Allyn & Bacon.
Introductory information to communication skills such as perception and adjusting to others, listening and responding verbally or nonverbally, conflict management skills, and more. Skill-building sections in each chapter reinforce learning goals.

Brownell, J. (2006). Listening: Attitudes, principles, and skills. Boston: Pearson.
An indispensable text on listening skills, including theories and research about the listening process, plus application exercises to facilitate personal learning.

Davis, M., Paleg, K., & Fanning, P. (2004). The messages workbook: Powerful strategies for effective communication at work & home. Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.
Easy to read and use, this workbook individualizes communication skill building through numerous practical exercises. It can be used alone or as a companion to McKay, Davis, & Fanning’s (1995) Messages textbook.

Hickson, M., Stacks, D.W., & Moore, N. (2004). Nonverbal communication: Studies and applications (4th ed.) Los Angeles:  Roxbury.
An in-depth volume, this text provides and introduction to the various forms of nonverbal communication. Recent research and application of information facilitates greater understanding of this form of communication.

McKay, M., Davis, M., & Fanning, P. (1995). Messages: The communication skills book (2nd ed.). Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.
Authors McKay, Davis, and Fanning provided a training program for building skills such as active listening and negotiation in this easy-to-read, thorough book. A workbook by Davis, Paleg, and Fanning (2004), noted above provides additional skill building.

Valentis, M., & Valentis, J. (2003). Romantic intelligence:  How to be as smart in love as you are in life. Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.
An easy to read and engaging book, this text provides information about the fundamentals empathic communication, the building block of any romantic relationship. Emphasis is also made on improving communication skills while learning to understand your partner’s emotional style.

Wexler, D.B. (2004).  When good men behave badly. Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.
Recent research on men’s development provides explanations for typical struggles faced when communicating on emotional levels and how these struggles can evolve into behavioral problems. Exercises and strategies are provided to facilitate emotional labeling and communication.

Wood, J.T. (2005). Gendered lives: Communication, gender, & culture (6th ed.). Belmont, CA:  Wadsworth/Thomson.
A deeper and more complex text, this book provides theories and research to build an understanding of the development of men’s and women’s communication styles. It seeks to generate strategies for more respectful and assertive communication between genders.

Reference Books on Couple-Relationship Skills

Fruzzetti, A.E. (2006). The high-conflict couple. Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.
This helpful skill-building book focuses on reducing fights from emotional reactivity by teaching distress tolerance, mindfulness, and other calming strategies to build more effective negotiation and conflict management.

Glasser, W., & Glasser, C. (2007). Eight lessons for a happier marriage. New York: Harper.
Renowned theorist and writer, Dr. Wm Glasser joins with his wife to encourage personal responsibility in using an empathetic, conscientious approach with our partner while building communication skills. Numerous examples illustrate the Glassers’ points throughout this short book.

Gottman, J. (1994). Why marriages succeed or fail…and how you can make yours last. New York: Simon & Schuster.
A recognized relationship researcher, Dr. Gottman provides critical information about our human need to understand both our partner and his/her world. He also provides basic information about attitudes and behaviors that promote greater understanding and respect between partners.

McKay, M., Fanning, P., & Paleg, K. (2006).  Couple skills: Making your relationship work(2nd ed.). Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.
This practical and understandable text helps readers build basic and advanced communication skills and also develop important listening and thinking styles for understanding partners.

Metz, M.E., & McCarthy, B.W. (2004). Coping with premature ejaculation: How to overcome PE, please your partner & have great sex.Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.
Since little educational information has been written for those couples coping with premature ejaculation, Metz and McCarthy’s book promotes learning and skill building exercises to overcome PE.

Metz, M.E., & McCarthy, B.W. (2004). Coping with erectile dysfunction: How to regain confidence & enjoy great sex. Oakland, CA: New Harbinger.
Like their book on premature ejaculation, Metz and McCarthy provide practical information and exercises to help couples rebuild a healthy sex life.

Because of Dr. Huebner’s dedication to ethical and expert services, several links and reading materials may be of interest.  These include the American Board of Forensic Psychology (www.abfp.com), the American Psychology Association (apa.org), McKinzey’s WebPsychEmpiricist (http://wpe.info), and Ken Pope’s website emphasizing ethical interests in the forensic psychologist’s world (www.kspope.com).

Expert resources that may also be of interest to the forensic reader include:

Demeter, S.T., & Andersson, G.B.J. (2003). Disability evaluation, (2nd ed.). St. Louis, MO: Mosby.
Ekstrom, R.B., & Smth, D.K. (Eds.). (2002). Assessing individuals with disabilities in educational, employment, and counseling settings. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Goldstein, A.E. (Ed). (2007). Forensic psychology: Emerging topics and expanding roles. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley & Sons.

Turk, D.C., & Melzack, R. (Ed.). (2001). The handbook of pain assessment, (2nd ed.). New York: Guilford.

 

 

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