Figures Tables Preface Acknowledgments Part I: Foundation Knowledge and Guidelines 1 Introduction to Mandated Addiction Treatment 2 Contemporary Mandated, Coerced, and Concerned Clients 3 Multiproblem Clients' Characteristics, Needs, and Diversity 4 Guidelines for Deploying a Unified Model and Theory of Addiction Treatment 5 The Recommended Menu of Evidence-Based Addiction Treatment 6 The Recommended Menu of State-of-the-Art Practices 7 The Recommended Menu of Medication-Assisted Treatments: The Case of Ms. A.P. 8 The Correct Timing for Delivery of Interventions Part II: Training 9 Overcoming Negative Transference: The Case of Ms. F.W. 10 Conducting the Initial Psychological Assessment and Psychiatric Screening: The Case of Mr. F.T. 11 Case Conceptualization: Short- and Long-Term Treatment Goals 12 Creating Positive Long-Term Treatment Outcomes: The Case of Mr. K.X. 13 Conclusion: Rationale for Recommendations put Forth References About the Author
Barbara C. Wallace is Professor of Health Education at Teachers College, Columbia University, where she directs the Programs in Health Education and Community Health Education in the Department of Health and Behavior Studies. She is Director of Health Equity at the Center for Health Equity and Urban Science Education. Dr. Wallace is the founding director of the Research Group on Disparities in health, and her research has been widely published, including in the Journal of Equity in Health and others. She is the author of seven books, teaches courses in health education, and is a Division 50 (Addictive Behaviors) and Division 45 (Society for the Psychological Study of Ethnic Minority Issues) Fellow within the American Psychological Association.
This is a great resource for early professional providers to individuals within this population as the statistics and facts integrated throughout illustrate disparities, considerations, and compassion. Wallace de-stigmatizes the individuals within this population by taking and affirming the view that these are individuals with different need. Thus, different paths of treatment, recovery, and therapy need to be considered, much like what we do with other types of issues. -- Serena Wadhwa, Psy.D, LCPC, associate professor, Addictions Studies and Behavioral Health, and program director, Addictions Counseling Concentration, Governors State University