This study examined competence levels utilizing the Revised Spiritual Competence Scale II (SCS-R-II) and the Spiritual and Religious Competency Assessment (SARCA). Author: Jennifer S. Park, Regent University.
The objective of this thesis is to explore community agency and resiliency through organizing and action centered around reclaiming spaces and experiences by examining the limitations of the current mental health model used to classify, contain, criminalize, and control individuals into specific categories while using this status to control populations by monitoring behavior and withholding services. Author: Ashleigh L. Hall, Prescott College.
This mixed methods study examined the psychotherapeutic practices of 11 Licensed Mental Health Professionals (LMHP) compared with 18 students currently enrolled in COAMFTE accredited MA and PsyD Marriage and Family Therapy (MFT) program when working with same-sex couples. Author: Jasmine M. Waltz Bauer, Alliant International University.
This quantitative study reviews existing healthcare data for individuals with serious mental illness receiving services through the public mental health system in Oakland County, MI. Author: Nicole M. Lawson, Northcentral University.
Examines the children’s public mental health Full Service Partnership (FSP) program established by the California’s Mental Health Services Act of 2004 in order to provide mental health and social services and supports not otherwise available to the underserved. Author: Katharan Duggento Cordell, University of California, Berkeley.
This paper employs a cross-sectional design to examine the School-based Health Alliance 2010-11 Census to describe and assess the characteristics of SBHCs with mental health providers. Author: Satu Larson, University of California, San Francisco.
The purpose for this research was to obtain the secondary-level administrators’ perception of the need for SBMH services as well as the perceived barriers gaps in services and training for providing such services. Author: Sarah Schimmel, Northcentral University.
Examines how Twitter data appears to be an effective tool for analysis of mental health attitudes and can be a replacement or a complement for the traditional survey methods depending on the specifics of the research question. Author: Mikhail Zaydman, The Pardee RAND Graduate School.
In this quantitative study of the formation of policy preference, the delay between the feasibility of the outpatient-centered, drug-based model and its adoption was explored through five research questions answered through corpus analysis and time series statistics. Author: Andrew D. Tuholski, Purdue University.