1 edition of Latina/o children and mental health found in the catalog.
Latina/o children and mental health
Natasha J. Cabrera
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Natasha Cabrera, Francisco Villarruel, and Hiram E. Fitzgerald, editors|
|Series||Child psychology and mental health|
|LC Classifications||RC451.5.H57 L35 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|ISBN 10||9780313382963, 9780313382970|
|LC Control Number||2010030702|
Dr. Martinez specializes in the areas of Latina/o mental health, cross-cultural psychology, family violence, child and elder abuse and neglect, and juvenile delinquency. He is the author and presenter of many published articles in his related fields. Dr. Natasha J. Cabrera has written: 'Latina/o children and mental health' -- subject(s): Hispanic American children, Social conditions, Mental health, Psychology.
A Qualitative Study of Mexican American Adolescents and Depression Article Literature Review in Journal of School Health 75(5) June with Reads How we measure 'reads'. There were nearly , babies born in to teen moms, according to the U.S. Department of Health & Human 77 percent of these pregnancies were unplanned. A teenage pregnancy Author: Rachel Nall, MSN, CRNA.
This study uses empirical data from a version of the Clark doll experiment and Latina/o Critical Race Theory (LatCrit) to determine the factors that shape the perceptions of college among 35 randomly selected Latina/o children in Grades 2nd to 5th. The findings of this study lead to two conclusions: (a) that Latina/o children hold their. Knowing a Deportee Is Associated With Developmental Disorders in Latina/o Children. By: Latino Decisions. Mar 7, mental health, and child development. Given the length of time immigrants are now living in the U.S. without a pathway to citizenship, we can only expect this trend to increase and have detrimental impacts on overall Latina.
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The underutilization of mental health services by U.S. Latina/o families of children with conduct problems is explained in part by the mismatch between the context and culture of the traditional mental health system and the culture and context of Latina/o families (Acevedo-Polakovich, Crider, Kassab, & Cited by: Latina and Latino children's mental health.
[Natasha J Cabrera; Francisco Villarruel; Hiram E Fitzgerald;] -- "A team of expert academics and practitioners examines the life circumstances that impact Latino/a youth growing up in two cultures--their native culture and that of the United States." Find Latina/O Children and Mental Health by Natasha Cabrera et al at over 30 bookstores.
Buy, rent or sell. Get this from a library. Latina and Latino children's mental health. [Natasha J Cabrera; Hiram E Fitzgerald; Francisco Villarruel;] -- There are some 15 million Latino/a children under age 18 living in the United States, with one in every four living in poverty.
What factors affect these kids for better and worse. What can parents. The chapters in this book offer a comprehensive view of the mental health needs of US-bornmexicanas y mexicanos. Utilizing a life-cycle perspective, the mental health problems of children, adolescents, adults, and seniors are examined, foregrounding the importance of taking into account the cultural explanatory models utilized by Chicanas and Chicanos as well as more biomedical.
The shortage of bilingual counselors is one barrier to young Latina/o children receiving mental health services. Child-centered play therapy (CCPT) is a developmentally responsive intervention based on the premise that play is children's natural means of communication across cultures. This randomized controlled study examined the effects of CCPT with young Spanish-speaking Latina/o children Author: Gustavo Barcenas Jaimez.
Children study The Padres Efectivos project is a 3-year research study funded by the PCORI to improve the mental health care and outcomes of Latina/o children with mental health needs. The Padres study tests the comparative effectiveness of an enhanced, culturally sensitive, advocacy skills intervention delivered across four groupCited by: 2.
Discrimination is associated with negative mental health outcomes for Latina /o adolescents. While Latino/a adolescents experience discrimination from a number of sources and across contexts, little research considers how the source of discrimination and the context in which it occurs affect mental health outcomes among Latina /o children of by: 6.
Discrimination is associated with negative mental health outcomes for Latina/o adolescents. While Latino/a adolescents experience discrimination from a number of sources and across contexts, little research considers how the source of discrimination and the context in which it occurs affect mental health outcomes among Latina/o children of Cited by: 6.
Some Latina/os choose not to share with family that they are seeking mental health counseling for fear of being judged negatively. When encountering clients who have no family support, it is best to address those concerns and explore other people (both outside and inside the family) they can count on for support.
mental health services. Child-centered play therapy (CCPT) is a developmentally responsive intervention based on the premise that play is children’s natural means of communication across cultures. This randomized controlled study examined the effects of CCPT with young Spanish-speaking Latina/o children exhibiting clinical levels of school Author: Gustavo Barcenas Jaimez.
Latina/o Children By: Christina Mitnik Special Educator Central Falls High School. (beauty & health products from Latin America), Hispanic Foods(with limited Total children’s books in library Percent in Spanish 1, 27% 30, % Total magazines in library Percent in Spanish 43% Time-out: Teacher Evaluations of Latina/o Children with Absentee Fathers Edward D.
Vargas, PhD, MPH Viridiana L. Benitez, PhD. Do teachers evaluate Latina/o children differently based on • Evidence that teachers report worse mental health for children whose father “has been. The occurrence of specific mental health disparities was related to where Latina/o youth lived.
Urban youth experienced mental health disparities in the area of academic stress, physical abuse. As mentioned above, all participants were mental health providers servicing Latina/o populations and/or clinical researchers with a focus on Latina/o mental health, Latina/o adolescent depression, and cultural-adaptation of EBTs.
Inclusion criteria included having at least three years of clinical and/or research experience with Latina/ by: 7. Latina/o children are disproportionately affected by poverty and other factors associated with increased risk of psychiatric disorder.
1 However, Latina/o children with mental health needs (defined variously as perceived need, screened disorders, and diagnosed disorders) are half as likely to use services as children in white non-Latino families. 2,3. "Transforming Educational Pathways for Chicana/o Students is a compelling and intimate account of the development of Adelante, an innovative university–school partnership.
It is also an inspiring story of the impact of culturally affirming and anticolonial education on Latina/o children and their teachers, university student mentors, and parents.5/5(1).
Mental health across immigrant communities •Documented immigrants o Trauma o Acculturation o Impact of family unit •Undocumented immigrants o Chronic and severe distress o Decreased self-esteem, helplessness o Hypervigilance and increased depression and anxiety •U.S. Born children of undocumented immigrants.
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My libraryMissing: mental health. Book Description. Directly applicable to practice, Group Activities for Latino/a Youth allows helping professionals such as human service workers, social workers, and school and community mental health counselors to select and apply a series of group sessions with topics relevant to today’s Latino/a youth.
Each session contains detailed directions, suggested discussion questions, and. Focus on the fOllowing three culture-specific assets latina/o clients—being bilingual, being bicultural, and having the strength they derive from family bonds—is intended to assist mental health senices providers with developing strength-based pelspectives and interventions for youth.However, participants reported differences in physical health and mental health disparities, as well as differences in social-cultural-economic contributors to disparities and school-based interventions.
Key Words: Health Disparities, Latina/o Adolescents in Urban and Rural Schools, Educators' Perspectives.Allison L. McCord, Ethical considerations for involving Latina adolescents in mental health research, Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatric Nursing, 30, 1, (), (). Wiley Online LibraryCited by: