Bruce & Borg's Psychosocial Frames Of Reference: Theories...
|Author||Krupa Et Al|
Psychosocial health is a fundamental element of all human health and well-being. Psychological, emotional, and social factors interact to influence peoples' occupational lives, in turn influencing psychosocial health. Occupational therapists practicing in contemporary health and social sectors require the knowledge, attitudes and skills to identify and address these psychosocial factors.The classic and renowned,Bruce & Borg's Psychosocial Frames of Reference: Theories, Models, and Approaches for Occupation-Based Practice, Fourth Editionby Drs. Terry Krupa, Bonnie Kirsh, and their contributors, examines psychosocial models of practice and their application across a wide range of practice areas in occupational therapy, instead of being singularly focused on practice areas of the needs of people living with identified mental illnesses. Efforts have been made to highlight the relevance of specific models to practice for people with mental illnesses, particularly where the issues experienced by this group have historically been poorly addressed. The authors have also organized models and practice approaches according to the level at which they intervene to create change - occupation, person, environment, and transdisciplinary levels.As their central domain of concern, the first group of occupational models or approaches have a focus on “what people do in their daily lives. A second group of models reflect those that intervene at the level of the person. This group understands strengths and problems in occupation as evolving largely from features or qualities of the individual, and the therapeutic processes suggested are directed to changing or building upon these features. A third group of models and approaches focus on the psychosocial context and environment to elicit and enable a positive change in occupation. In some cases, these environmental models expand commonly-held, narrow definitions of “clinical practice to encourage occupational therapists to engage in population-level practices. Finally, a small group of models of practice are labeled as transdisciplinary. Transdisciplinary models provide ways to develop conceptualizations of psychosocial practice issues, practice language, and approaches that are shared across disciplinary boundaries.New in the completely updatedFourth Edition:Contains models and practice approaches that are useful in enabling occupational therapists to address psychosocial concerns relevant to human occupationExplores the psychological, emotional, and social experiences of humans carried out in context and their linkages to occupational engagement and well-beingPuts forward practice models that focus on person-level aspects of occupation in psychosocial practiceExamines transdisciplinary models and their relationship to psychosocial occupational therapy concepts and practicesPresents well established models and frameworks that focus on population and contextual level factors relevant to psychosocial occupational therapy practiceDiscusses occupational therapy intervention approaches flowing from these models, relevant tools and practices, and, where available, the supporting evidence-baseInstructors in educational settings can visit www.efacultylounge.com for additional materials to be used in the classroom.With its updated models and a wide range of practice areas,Bruce & Borg's Psychosocial Frames of Reference: Theories, Models, and Approaches for Occupation-Based Practice, Fourth Editionis the perfect resource for the occupational therapist student, faculty, and clinician or any practitioner in psychosocial and mental health.
Table of Contents
DedicationAcknowledgmentsAbout the EditorsContributing AuthorsIntroductionSection I Introduction to Psychosocial Occupational TherapyChapter 1 Defining Psychosocial Practice in Occupational TherapyTerry Krupa, PhD, OT Reg (Ont), FCAOTChapter 2 Evolution of Psychosocial Practice in Occupational TherapyLynn Cockburn, PhD, MEd, MSPH, OT Reg (Ont), OT(C)Section II Transdisciplinary Models and FrameworksChapter 3 Recovery FrameworksDeborah Pitts, PhD, OTR/L, BCMH, CPRP and Erin McIntyre, OTDChapter 4 Transdisciplinary Models of Disability: Applications to Psychosocial PracticeTerry Krupa, PhD, OT Reg (Ont), FCAOT and Ellie Fossey, PhD, MSc, DipCOT (UK)Section III Occupational Models and FrameworksChapter 5 Occupation and MeaningEllie Fossey, PhD, MSc, DipCOT (UK); Terry Krupa, PhD, OT Reg (Ont), FCAOT; and Larry Davidson, PhDChapter 6 The Drive and Motivation for OccupationTerry Krupa, PhD, OT Reg (Ont), FCAOTChapter 7 Person-Environment-Occupation Model Applied to Mental HealthPatricia Rigby, PhD, OT Reg (Ont) and Bonnie Kirsh, PhD, OT Reg (Ont)Chapter 8 Canadian Triple Model Framework for Enabling OccupationTerry Krupa, PhD, OT Reg (Ont), FCAOTChapter 9 The Model of Human Occupation: A Framework for Occupation-Focused PracticeEllie Fossey, PhD, MSc, DipCOT (UK)Chapter 10 Patterns of Participation: Time Use and Occupational BalanceEllie Fossey, PhD, MSc, DipCOT (UK) and Terry Krupa, PhD, OT Reg (Ont), FCAOTSection IV Person-Level Models and FrameworksChapter 11 Learning and OccupationBonnie Kirsh, PhD, OT Reg (Ont)Chapter 12 Processes of Thought and OccupationBonnie Kirsh, PhD, OT Reg (Ont)Chapter 13 Expression and Occupation (Psychodynamic Perspectives)Deborah Pitts, PhD, OTR/L, BCMH, CPRP and Erin McIntyre, OTDChapter 14 Coping and OccupationTerry Krupa, PhD, OT Reg (Ont), FCAOTSection V Environment-Level Models and FrameworksChapter 15 Health Promotion and Wellness for Persons With Psychiatric DisabilitiesDeborah Pitts, PhD, OTR/L, BCMH, CPRP and Erin McIntyre, OTDChapter 16 Organizational Culture Frameworks Related to Mental Health: Implicationsand Applications for Occupational TherapyRebecca Gewurtz, PhD, OT Reg (Ont) and Bonnie Kirsh, PhD, OT Reg (Ont)Chapter 17 Developing Occupationally Just CommunitiesEllie Fossey, PhD, MSc, DipCOT (UK) and Terry Krupa, PhD, OT Reg (Ont), FCAOTFinancial DisclosuresIndex