By Sylvia Rodger, Ann Kennedy-Behr
This publication attracts on modern occupational treatment idea and learn to supply occupational remedy scholars and clinicians with a realistic source on enforcing career focused perform with young children.
every one bankruptcy has particular targets and makes use of case reports to illustrate the medical realities and functions of every of the themes addressed. top perform guidance are supplied in addition to a precis of suggestions drawn from the proper theories, occupational remedy philosophy and latest examine. The ebook goals in particular to be perform based.Content:
Chapter 1 creation to Occupation?Centred perform with kids (pages 1–20): Sylvia Rodger
Chapter 2 changing into extra Occupation?Centred while operating with young ones (pages 21–44): Sylvia Rodger
Chapter three baby? and Family?Centred provider Provision (pages 45–74): Sylvia Rodger and Deb Keen
Chapter four Cultural affects and Occupation?Centred perform with kids and households (pages 75–93): Alison Nelson and Michael Iwama
Chapter five permitting kid's Spirituality in Occupational remedy perform (pages 94–113): Imelda Burgman
Chapter 6 Occupational objective surroundings with young ones and households (pages 114–134): Nancy Pollock, Cheryl Missiuna and Sylvia Rodger
Chapter 7 Occupation?Centred overview with little ones (pages 135–159): Ted Brown and Chi?Wen Chien
Chapter eight Cognitive Orientation for day-by-day Occupational functionality (CO?OP): A Uniquely Occupation?Centred Intervention Created for kids (pages 160–182): Sylvia Rodger and Helene Polatajko
Chapter nine understand, bear in mind, Plan and practice (PRPP): Occupation?Centred job research and Intervention method (pages 183–202): Christine Chapparo
Chapter 10 Occupational functionality training: allowing mom and dad' and kid's Occupational functionality (pages 203–226): Fiona Graham and Sylvia Rodger
Chapter eleven Occupation?Centred Intervention within the tuition atmosphere (pages 227–247): Elizabeth A. prevent and Jill Ashburner
Chapter 12 Enablement of kid's rest Participation (pages 248–273): Anne Poulsen and Jenny Ziviani
Chapter thirteen Acute Hospitals: A hard Context for Occupation?Centred perform with young ones (pages 274–297): Sylvia Rodger and Rebecca Banks
Chapter 14 allowing kid's Occupations and Participation utilizing Assistive know-how (pages 298–319): Desleigh de Jonge and Rachel McDonald
Chapter 15 selection Making for Occupation?Centred perform with young ones (pages 320–341): Jodie Copley, Sally Bennett and Merrill Turpin
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Extra resources for Occupation-Centred Practice with Children: A Practical Guide for Occupational Therapists
World Health Organisation (WHO). (2001). International Classiﬁcation of Functioning, Disability and Health (ICF). Geneva, Switzerland: WHO. World Health Organisation (WHO). (2007). International Classiﬁcation of Functioning, Disability and Health (ICF): Children and youth version. Geneva, Switzerland: WHO. Yerxa, E. J. (1998). Health and the human spirit for occupation. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 52, 413–418. Chapter 2 Becoming more Occupationcentred When Working with Children Sylvia Rodger Learning objectives The speciﬁc chapter objectives are to: ● ● ● ● Describe the theoretical underpinnings of practice with children in terms of relevant occupational therapy theories, models and frames of reference.
2001). Implementing occupation-based assessment. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 55(4), 463–469. Horowitz, E. D. (2000). Child development and the PITS: Simple questions, complex answers and developmental theory. Child Development, 71, 1–10. Humphry, R. (2002). Young children’s occupations: Explicating the dynamics of developmental processes. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 56, 171–179. Kielhofner, G. (2007). ). Baltimore, MD: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. , & Pollard, N. ).
Central to this is the profession’s belief that access to and participation in meaningful occupations (and associated activities or tasks) is critical to performance of life roles and pivotal to health and well-being (AOTA Commission on Practice, 2008; Molineux, 2004). The Occupational Therapy Practice Framework (AOTA Commission on Practice, 2008) refers to this stage as developing an ‘occupational proﬁle’, reﬂecting the client’s occupational history and experiences, patterns of daily living, interests, values and needs.