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Subject: Art Therapy Bibliography

ART THERAPY : RECREATION THERAPY : BIBLIOGRAPHIES : BOOKS : JOURNAL ARTICLES :
BIBLIOGRAPHIES : DATABASES: SEARCH RESULTS:
A Selective Bibliography of Books About Art Therapy

 David P. Dillard 11/8/14   #190
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ART THERAPY :

RECREATION THERAPY :

BIBLIOGRAPHIES :

BOOKS :

JOURNAL ARTICLES :

BIBLIOGRAPHIES :

DATABASES: SEARCH RESULTS:

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A Selective Bibliography of Books About Art Therapy

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WEBBIB1415

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A Selective Bibliography of Books from Recent Decades
Regarding Art Therapy and Art Therapy Bibliographies
Updated with Database Search Results

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A Selective Bibliography of Books About Art Therapy


Art therapy
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Art_therapy


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Art therapy is a form of expressive therapy that uses art materials, such
as paints, chalk and markers. Art therapy combines traditional
psychotherapeutic theories and techniques with an understanding of the
psychological aspects of the creative process, especially the affective
properties of the different art materials.


As a mental health profession, art therapy is employed in many clinical
settings with diverse populations. Art therapy can be found in
non-clinical settings as well as in art studios and in workshops that
focus on creativity development. Closely related in practice to marriage
and family therapists and mental health counseling, art therapists
throughout the US are licensed as either MFTs, LPCs, or LPCCs and hold
either registration or board certification as an art therapist (see
section on Art Therapy Standards of Practice). Art therapists work with
children, adolescents, and adults and provide services to individuals,
couples, families, groups, and communities.


Contents


1 Purpose of Art Therapy
2 What Does a Typical Art Therapy Session Look Like?
3 Art-Based Assessments
3.1 The Diagnostic Drawing Series (DDS)
3.2 The Mandala Assessment Research Instrument (MARI)
3.3 HouseTreePerson (HTP)
3.4 Road Drawing
4 Art Therapy Standards of Practice in the United States
4.1 Board Certification, Registration, and Licensure
4.2 General Ethical Principles
4.3 Independent Practitioner
4.4 Eligibility for Credentials
4.5 Standards of Conduct
4.6 Disciplinary Procedures
5 See also
6 References
7 External links

Wikipedia Excerpt FROM

A Selective Bibliography of Books About Art Therapy

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OCLC's WebJunction to offer training for librarians interested in Wikipedia engagement

Webinar in July will preview training program and explore benefits of working with Wikipedia

DUBLIN, Ohio, 20 June 2017—This fall, OCLC's WebJunction will offer a free, 10-week online training program for public library staff interested in gaining skills in Wikipedia editing and engagement in a collaborative learning environment with public library peers.

Librarians can register now for a July 19 webinar, "Wikipedia for Libraries: Preview the Possibilities, Discover the Opportunities," that will preview the fall program and describe how librarians can use Wikipedia to connect more people to their library collections and creatively involve community members.

The training program and webinar are part of Wikipedia + Public Libraries: Better Together, a project designed to strengthen ties between U.S. public libraries and Wikipedia to expand public access to authoritative information and serve public libraries' diverse communities. The project is funded by the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation and the Wikimedia Foundation.

Today, people go to Wikipedia and search engines to find a great deal of content, but they may be unsure about the quality of that information. This training program connects public libraries to frameworks that Wikipedia editors have developed to indicate the accuracy and verifiability of a Wikipedia article.

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Healthcare reform
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia 
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Healthcare_reform

Health care reform is a general rubric used for discussing major health policy creation or changes—
for the most part, governmental policy that affects health care delivery in a given place. 

Health care reform typically attempts to:

  • Broaden the population that receives health care coverage through either public sector insurance 
    programs or private sector insurance companies
  • Expand the array of health care providers consumers may choose among
  • Improve the access to health care specialists
  • Improve the quality of health care
  • Give more care to citizens
  • Decrease the cost of health care

FROM 

[social-work] DICTIONARIES : ENCYCLOPEDIAS : GLOSSARIES : HEALTH CARE REFORM : BOOKS : BIBLIOGRAPHIES : WEBLIOGRAPHIES: Health Care Reform Dictionaries, Glossaries, Encyclopedia Articles and Encyclopedias


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NEED EVIDENCE BASED MEDICAL SOURCES  *  USE THE TRIP MEDICAL DATABASE


16 results for

("INGROWN TOENAIL" OR "INGROWN TOENAILS" OR "INGROWN TOE NAIL" OR "INGROWN TOENAILS") AND (PODIATRIST OR PODIATRISTS OR PODIATRY OR "FOOT DOCTORS" OR "FOOT DOCTOR")

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Statistical database

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

statistical database is a database used for statistical analysis purposes. It is an OLAP (online analytical processing), instead of OLTP (online transaction processing) system. Modern decision, and classical statistical databases are often closer to the relational model than the multidimensional model commonly used in OLAP systems today.


Statistical databases typically contain parameter data and the measured data for these parameters. For example, parameter data consists of the different values for varying conditions in an experiment (e.g., temperature, time). The measured data (or variables) are the measurements taken in the experiment under these varying conditions.

Many statistical databases are sparse with many null or zero values. It is not uncommon for a statistical database to be 40% to 50% sparse.
 
There are two options for dealing with the sparseness: (1) leave the null values in there and use compression techniques to squeeze them out or (2) remove the entries that only have null values.

Statistical databases often incorporate support for advanced statistical analysis techniques, such as correlations, which go beyond SQL

They also pose unique security concerns, which were the focus of much research, particularly in the late 1970s and early to mid-1980s.

Read More Here

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Statistical_database

FROM

Selected Statistics Databases and Sources Online

https://sites.google.com/site/generalinternetprintresources/selected-statistics-databases-and-sources-online-part-two

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U.S. National Library of Medicine.
Medical Subject Headings (MESH)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Medical_Subject_Headings
*
USING GOOGLE TO SEARCH 
(“PUBLIC HEALTH” OR “HEALTH PROMOTION” OR “HEALTH CARE” OR “HEALTH INSURANCE”
OR “MEDICAL INSURANCE” OR “HEALTH EDUCATION” OR “MEDICAL CONDITIONS” OR DISEASE
OR DISEASES) AND WIKIPEDIA
53,400,000 results
Content Sample
About 53,400,000 results (0.95 seconds) 
1
 

Disease - Wikipedia

 

disease is a particular abnormal condition, a disorder of a structure or function,
that affects part or all of an organism. The study of disease is called pathology ...

Lists of diseases - Wikipedia

A medical condition is a broad term that includes all diseases and disorders.
disease is an abnormal condition affecting the body of an organism. A disorder is ...

Autoimmune disease - Wikipedia

An autoimmune disease is a condition arising from an abnormal immune response
to a normal body part. There are at least 80 types of autoimmune diseases.

Public health - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Public health is the science dealing with prevention there is a disease that is a threat
to the overall health of a community, as well as with prolonging life and ...
People also ask
What is disease and types of disease?

Ebola virus disease - Wikipedia

Ebola virus disease (EVD), also known as Ebola hemorrhagic fever (EHF) or simply Ebola,
is a viral hemorrhagic fever of humans and other primates caused by ...

Lyme disease - Wikipedia

Lyme disease, also known as Lyme borreliosis, is an infectious disease caused by bacteria
of the Borrelia type which is spread by ticks. The most common sign ...

Sickle-cell disease - Wikipedia

Sickle-cell disease (SCD) is a group of blood disorders typically inherited from a person's parents.
The most common type is known as sickle-cell anaemia (SCA) ...

Alzheimer's disease - Wikipedia

Alzheimer's disease (AD), also referred to simply as Alzheimer's, is a chronic
neurodegenerative disease that usually starts slowly and worsens over time.

Crohn's disease - Wikipedia

Crohn's disease is a type of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) that may affect any part
of the gastrointestinal tract from mouth to anus. Signs and symptoms often ...

Coeliac disease - Wikipedia

Coeliac disease, also spelled celiac disease, is a long term autoimmune disorder primarily
affecting the small intestine that occurs in people who are genetically ...

 

 
USING GOOGLE DOMAIN LIMITED WEB SEARCH TO SEARCH 
 
 
(“PUBLIC HEALTH” OR “HEALTH PROMOTION” OR “HEALTH CARE”
OR “HEALTH INSURANCE” OR “MEDICAL INSURANCE” OR “HEALTH EDUCATION”
OR “MEDICAL CONDITIONS” OR DISEASE OR DISEASES) AND SITE: WIKIPEDIA
 
 
CONTENT SAMPLE
About 4,700,000 results (0.64 seconds) 
 

1

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention - Wikipedia

 

Website, www.cdc.gov. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
is the leading national public health ...

Health promotion - Wikipedia

Health promotion is "the process of enabling people to increase control over their health and its ....
A review of 119 studies suggested that successful work site health-promotion programs
have attributes such as: assessing employees' health ...

Lyme disease - Wikipedia

Lyme disease, also known as Lyme borreliosis, is an infectious disease caused by bacteria
of the Borrelia type which is spread by ticks. The most common sign of infection is an
expanding area of redness on the skin, known as erythema migrans, that begins at the site
of a tick bite about a week after it ...

Crohn's disease - Wikipedia

Crohn's disease is a type of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) that may affect any part of the ...
The three most common sites of intestinal involvement in Crohn's disease are. ileal, ileocolic
and colonic. Specialty · Gastroenterology. Symptoms ...

Metastasis - Wikipedia

Metastasis is the spread of a cancer or other disease from one organ or part of the body to ...
After the tumor cells come to rest at another site, they re-penetrate the vessel or walls and
continue to multiply, eventually forming another clinically ...

Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis - Wikipedia

Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), also known as Lou Gehrig's disease and motor neurone ......
Jump up to: "Motor neurone disease – Symptoms" (Page last reviewed: Jan 15, 2015). NHS Choices.
Retrieved 18 September 2016. Jump up ...

Coeliac disease - Wikipedia

Coeliac disease, also spelled celiac disease, is a long term autoimmune disorder primarily .....
Crosslinking may occur either within or outside the active site of the enzyme.
The latter case yields a permanently covalently linked complex between ...

Alzheimer's disease - Wikipedia

Alzheimer's disease (AD), also referred to simply as Alzheimer's, is a chronic ... Page semi-protected ...
The cause of Alzheimer's disease is poorly understood.

Peptic ulcer disease - Wikipedia

Peptic ulcer disease (PUD), is a break in the lining of the stomach, first part of the small ......
This page was last edited on 25 June 2017, at 18:56. Text is available ...

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

As the nation's health protection agency, CDC saves lives and protects people from health,
safety, and security threats.

FROM
Databases and Search Tools Useful to the Study of Public Health

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  • Copyright law of the United States From Wikipedia 

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copyright_law_of_the_United_States

    Contents 

    1 History

    1.1 Colonial era

    1.2 Copyright Clause of the Constitution

    1.3 Early federal copyright law

    1.4 Pre-1976 dual state and federal copyright law

    1.5 Major amendments to federal copyright law

    2 Purpose of copyright

    3 Works subject to copyright law

    3.1 Idea/expression dichotomy

    3.2 Compilations of facts and the sweat of the brow doctrine

    3.3 Useful articles

    3.4 Definition of "copy"

    3.5 Works by the federal government

    3.6 Federal and state laws are not copyrighted

    4 Exclusive rights

    4.1 First owner of copyright

    4.2 Transfers and licenses

    5 Registration procedure

    5.1 Deposit requirement

    5.2 Copyright notices

    6 Duration of copyright

    7 Copyright limitations, exceptions, and defenses

    7.1 Parodies

    8 Provisions for the handicapped

    9 Infringement

    9.1 Subject matter jurisdiction

    9.2 Government infringement

    9.3 Relief available for infringement

    9.3.1 Ownership of copyright

    9.3.2 Misappropriation

    9.3.3 Civil remedies

    9.3.3.1 Equitable relief

    9.3.3.2 Monetary damages

    9.3.3.3 Attorney's fees

    9.3.4 Criminal penalties

    10 Public domain

    10.1 Examples

    11 Orphan works

    12 Ashcan copy

    13 See also

    13.1 Cases

    13.1.1 Fixation

    13.1.2 Originality

    13.1.3 Idea/expression dichotomy

    13.1.4 Fair use

    14 References

    15 Further reading

    16 External links

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  • Copyright From Wikipedia 

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copyright

    Contents 

    1 Justification

    2 History

    3 Scope

    4 Obtaining and enforcing copyright

    4.1 Cost of enforcing copyright

    4.2 Copyright notices in the United States

    4.3 "Poor man's copyright"

    5 Exclusive rights

    5.1 Useful articles

    6 Limitations and exceptions to copyright

    6.1 Idea–expression dichotomy and the merger doctrine

    6.2 The first-sale doctrine and exhaustion of rights

    6.3 Fair use and fair dealing

    6.4 Accessible copies

    7 Transfer and licensing, and assignment

    7.1 Free licences

    8 Duration

    8.1 Copyright term

    8.2 Public domain

    9 Copyright infringement

    10 See also

    10.1 Treaties and international agreements

    10.2 Alternate views

    11 References

    12 Further reading

    13 External links

  • FROM

    COPYRIGHT LAW WEB RESOURCES AND PUBLICATION LISTS


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    EDUCATION: COLLEGE: CURRICULUM: UNDERGRADUATE :

    WIKIPEDIA :

    EDUCATION: LEARNING :

    BLOGS:

    Wikipedia in the Classroom: Developing Information Literacy,
    Online Citizenship and Digital Research Skills

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    .


    Wikipedia in the Classroom: Developing Information Literacy,
    Online Citizenship and Digital Research Skills

    University of Edinburgh

    Teaching Matters Blog

    http://www.teaching-matters-blog.ed.ac.uk/?p=1740

    With about 17 billion pageviews every month, its safe to say that most of us have heard of Wikipedia and maybe even use it on a regular basis. Yet, negative perceptions about Wikipedias reliability have often led educators to tell their students not to use it.

    .

    Too many students I met were being told that Wikipedia was untrustworthy and were, instead, being encouraged to do research. As a result, the message that many had taken home was to turn to Google and use whatever came up first. They heard that Google was trustworthy and Wikipedia was not. (Boyd, 2017)

    .

    Providing guidance on how best to use and evaluate both of these information resources is critical for any 21st century approach to information literacy and research skills. Hence, providing an informed understanding of Wikipedia and demystifying how it works has been a core part of the residency.

    .

    For instance, Wikipedia holds, as its central tenets, principles of verifiability, neutral point of view, and transparency above all else. This transparency is an implicit promise of trust to its users that everything on it can be checked, challenged and corrected.

    FROM

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    DATABASE SEARCH TOOLS : 

    INTERNET SERVICES : 

    GOOGLE : 

    STATISTICS : 

    SERVICES: 

    Google Search Tools and Resources and Some Alternative Search Services 
    [Includes Wikipedia article on each search tool.]
    Content Sample

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    JAPAN AND (EARTHQUAKE OR EARTHQUAKES OR TSUANMI OR TSUANMIS) and site: wikipedia.org

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    Haiti

    From Wikipedia
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Haiti

    Contents

    *
    Book Review Index FROM Wikipedia

    Book Review Index is an index of book reviews and literary criticism, found in leading
    academic, popular, and professional periodicals. It has been published since 1965.
    For most of its history it has been owned by Gale and part of the Thomson family
    of information businesses.

        Contents

        1 Publication history

        2 Articles about BRI

        3 Online version

        4 See also

        5 External links

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Book_Review_Index

    FROM

    BOOK REVIEWS : DATABASE SEARCH RESULTS : BOOKS : JOURNAL ARTICLES:
    Databases for Finding Book Reviews  
              



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    David Dillard
    Temple University
    (215) 204 - 4584
    jwne@temple.edu
    http://workface.com/e/daviddillard

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    Wellness Tourism: Bibliographic and Webliographic Essay
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