By Newman, Louise K.; Warren, Beulah; Mares, Sarah
Offers an evidence-based and functional method of overview of children and their households throughout varied settings.
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Extra resources for Clinical skills in infant mental health : the first three years
Some children and adolescents with histories of severe abuse and attachment disruption have been seen as unable to tolerate close relationships and to be ‘unplaceable’ within alternative family settings. These children may respond well to more structured and less emotionally intensive care, as in group or residential facilities. In all situations of persistent attachment disturbance 37 [CLINICAL SKILLS IN INFANT MENTAL HEALTH the issue of parenting capacity and risk to the child must be considered (see Chapter 4).
London: Granta Books. Field, T. (1990). Infancy. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Fogel, A. (2009). Infancy: Infant, family and society. New York: Sloan Publishing. Fonagy, P. (2003). The development of psychopathology from infancy to adulthood: The mysterious unfolding of disturbance in time. Infant Mental Health Journal, 24(3), 212–239. Gerhardt, S. (2004). Why love matters: How affection shapes a baby’s brain. New York: BrunnerRutledge. , & Matthey, S. (2000). The perinatal period: Early interventions for mental health.
Continuity hypothesis—Attachment patterns in childhood persist and impact over the lifespan. • mentalisation hypothesis—Secure attachment is based on and leads to capacity for reflection on states of mind of self and other (Fonagy & Target, 1997). • narrative competence hypothesis—Secure attachment in childhood is reflected in adult life by the ways in which people talk about their lives (as reflected in the AAI, Main & Goldwyn, 1994). Attachment theory then, developed initially by John Bowlby from the integration of information from a range of previously separate and diverse areas of knowledge, remains an integrative body of theory and practice that enables links to be made between outer behaviour and inner representations of relationships, and between the experiences of one generation and the care they will provide to the next—that is, the transgenerational aspects of parenting.