yourceus.com

My Account

SOC8385 - REFERENCES AND TEST

1. Barnett, N., Monti, P., & Wood, M. (2001). Motivational interviewing for alcohol- involved adolescents in the emergency room. In E. Wagner, & H. Waldron (Eds.), Innovations in adolescent substance abuse interventions (pp. 143-168). NY: Pergamon.
2. Connors, G., Donovan, D., & DiClemente, C. (2001). Substance abuse treatment and the stages of change. NY: Guilford.
3. Corey, G. (2001). Theory and practice of counseling and psychotherapy. 6th edition. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.
4. DeJong, P, & Berg, I. (2002). Interviewing for solutions. 2nd edition. NY: Wadsworth.
5. Denning, P. (2000). Practicing harm reduction psychotherapy. NY: Guilford.
6. Denning, P., Little, J., & Glickman, A. (2004). Over the influence: The harm reduction method of managing drugs and alcohol. NY: Guilford.
7. DiClemente, C. (2003). Addiction and change. NY: Guilford.
8. DiClemente, C., & Velasquez, M. (2002). Motivational interviewing and the stages of change. In W. Miller & S. Rollnick (Eds.), Motivational interviewing. 2nd edition (pp. 201-216). NY: Guilford.
9. Fagan, R. (2004). Frames for change: Motivating mandated clients. Counselor, 5, 38-41.
10. Goode, E. (2005). Drugs in American society. 6th edition. Boston: McGraw-Hill.
11. Hanson, G., Venturelli, P., Fleckenstein, A. (2004). Drugs and society. 8th edition. Sudbury, MA: Jones & Bartlett.
12. Institute of Medicine (1996). Pathways to addiction: Opportunities in drug abuse research. Washington, DC: National Academy Press.
13. Joe, G., Simpson, D., & Broome, K. (1998). Effects of readiness for drug abuse treatment on client retention and assessment of process. Addiction, 93, 1177-1190.
14. Marlatt, G., (1998). Harm reduction. NY: Guilford.
15. Marlatt, G., & Gordon, J. (Eds.). (1985). Relapse prevention: Maintenance strategies in the treatment of addictive behaviors. NY: Guilford.
16. Marlatt, G., Tucker, J., Donovan, D., & Vuchinich, R. (1997). Help-seeking by substance abusers: The role of harm reduction and behavioral economic approaches to facilitate treatment entry and retention. In L. Onken, J. Blaine, & J. Boren (Eds), Beyond the therapeutic alliance: Keeping the drug-dependent individual in treatment (pp.44-84). Rockville, MD: National Institute on Drug Abuse.
17. Miller, W., & Rollnick, S. (2002). Motivational interviewing. NY: Guilford.
18. Miller, E., Turner, A., & Marlatt, G. (2001). The harm reduction approach to secondary prevention of alcohol problems in adolescents and young adults: Considerations across a developmental spectrum. In P. Monti, S. Colby, & T. O’Leary (Eds.), Adolescents, alcohol, and substance abuse (pp. 42-63). NY: Guilford.
19. Miller, W., Zweben, A., DiClemente, C., & Rycharik, R. (1995). Motivational enhancement therapy manual. Rockville, MD: NIAAA.
20. Moyers, T., & Waldorf, V. (2003). Motivational interviewing. In F. Rotgers, J. Morgenstern, S., & S. Walters (Eds.), Treating substance abuse (pp. 298-313). NY: Guilford.
21. National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIAAA). (2003). Thirteen principles of effective drug treatment. Bethesda, MD: National Institute of Health, National Institute on Drug Abuse.
22. Prochaska. J., Norcross, J., & DiClemente, C. (1997). Changing for good. NY: Avon.
23. Tatarsky, A. (2002). Harm reduction psychotherapy: The new treatment for drug and alcohol problems. NY: Rowman & Littlefield.
24. Trotter, C. (1999). Working with involuntary clients. London: Sage.
25. Walters, S., Rotgers, F., Saunders, B., Wilkinson, C., & Towers, T. (2001). Theoretical perspectives on motivation and addictive behavior. In E. Wagner, & H.Waldron (Eds.), Innovations in adolescent substance abuse interventions (pp. 279-295). Kidlington,
UK: Oxford.
26. Walters, S., Rotgers, F., Saunders, B., Wilkinson, C., & Towers, T. (2003). In F. Rotgers, J. Morgenstern, & S. Walters (Eds.), Treating substance abuse (pp. 279-297). NY: Guilford.
27. www.casaa.unm.edu.
28. www.mayoclinic.com.
29. www.whitehousedrugpolicy.gov.
30. Yahne, C., & Miller, W. (1999). Evoking hope. In W. Miller (Ed.), Integrating spirituality into treatment: Resources for practitioners (pp. 217-233). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

 

Thank you for choosing to study with yourceus.com. If you would like to return to review the course, click on the Review Course link below. If you are ready to take the test, click on the Take Test link below.

About your certificate of completion:

When you have completed the test and evaluation, your certificate will be available at any time on the Completed Courses page. You may print it out immediately, or keep it in our system for safekeeping and print out copies when they are needed. 

REVIEW COURSE>>>

 

 

TAKE TEST>>>