Precio: $200.00
Editorial: JKP
ISBN: 978-1843100386
Número de Edición:
Año de Edición: 2001
Cantidad de Páginas: 140
Autor: Innes
Tapa: Rústica

'I have long been a fan of this series of texts which do exactly "what they say on the tin", i.e. provide "jargon free guidance to carers of people with dementia". Person Centred Care and associated therapies are becoming increasingly recognised as playing a key role in the management of persons with dementia and have done much to shift thinking away from the traditional medical model towards more eclectic, holistic treatment... The editors have shown considerable skill in assembling a short series of articles from skilled therapists into an accessible guide suitable for all professional and informal carers... Many readers will find this an excellent introduction to untried areas of therapy and the excellent referencing is commendable... I would recommend this book to all professional careers in the field of dementia and also to bodies such as Age Concern and the Alzheimer's Disease Society who advise informal carers... This book should also be compulsory reading for all those who commission care for people with dementia at whatever level.'- International Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry'A fascinating insight into the contribution that art therapies can make to dementia care... This book makes two distinctive contributions: it makes the process of art therapy more accessible to practitioners from other disciplines, and it presents dementia care as a field of work that deserves more attention from art therapies.'- Cambridge University Press'This is an important and timely contribution to the field of arts and dementia; I welcome and highly recommend it to anyone interested in how to develop and maintain a truly person-centred culture of care. It is pocket sized and can easily be used as a reference for practitioners during sessions.'- The Journal of Dementia Care'This book provides insight and opportunity to explore artistic and person centred ways to communicate with individuals with dementia. Within the realms of art, dance and music, the author invites readers to refocus their interactions from problematic behavioural concerns to the "residual strengths" of the individual... Within the area of dementia care, this book moves away from traditional concerns about behavioural problems and offers the reader positive and encouraging methods that can access the "residual strengths" of the person with dementia.'- Doody Review

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