psychosocial assessment

Related Overviews


'psychosocial assessment' can also refer to...

psychosocial assessment

psychosocial assessment

Psychosocial assessments with adults

Psychosocial Risk Assessment: Problems and Prospects

Assessment and treatment of psychosocial and spiritual problems

Cognitive and Psychosocial Assessment, Social Class, and Counseling

Psycho-social assessment, care, and support

The Psychosocial Assessment Tool (PAT2.0): Psychometric Properties of a Screener for Psychosocial Distress in Families of Children Newly Diagnosed with Cancer

Family Psychosocial Risk Screening in Infants and Older Children in the Acute Pediatric Hospital Setting Using the Psychosocial Assessment Tool

Screening for Psychosocial Risk in Dutch Families of a Child With Cancer: Reliability, Validity, and Usability of the Psychosocial Assessment Tool

Evidence-based Assessment in Pediatric Psychology: Measures of Psychosocial Adjustment and Psychopathology

Psychosocial Subtypes on the Behavior Assessment System for Children, Second Edition Following Pediatric Traumatic Brain Injury

Development of a questionnaire for assessment of the psychosocial impact of dental aesthetics in young adults

Assessment and psychosocial intervention for older people with suspected dementia: a memory clinic perspective

P2-261Assessment of Psychosocial and Functional Distress of cancer Patients in Developing country

Evidence-based Assessment, Intervention and Psychosocial Care in Pediatric Oncology: A Blueprint for Comprehensive Services Across Treatment

A Longitudinal Assessment of Early Pubertal Timing as a Predictor of Psychosocial Changes in Adolescent Girls With and Without Spina Bifida

Examination of Risk and Resiliency in a Pediatric Sickle Cell Disease Population Using the Psychosocial Assessment Tool 2.0

Measuring intermediate outcomes of violence prevention programs targeting African-American male youth: an exploratory assessment of the psychometric properties of six psychosocial measures


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An interviewing technique that combines psychiatric history taking with elements of problem solving in psychotherapy: after a psychiatric history has been elicited, the interviewer summarizes the patient’s difficulties and offers potential solutions. It is often used in patients who have presented with deliberate self-harm, and research suggests that it offers the possibility of reducing repetition rates in such patients.

Subjects: Medicine and Health.

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