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In December, 1966, the Victorian Autistic Children's Association came into being. Its birth was the result of parents' frustration in their search for adequate facilities for the treatment and education of their handicapped children, who presented problems unlike any other they had known.
When the National Health Service was introduced in U.K. in 1948 it was hailed as a major step forward in social reform. No longer would sick people have the additional worry of doctors' bills; nor would they suffer the indignity of receiving charitable treatment in voluntary hospitals; nor would...
Social workers and others concerned with social welfare seem to be increasingly aware that their view of the client's situation may not coincide with the client's own view. There is also increasing acknowledgement that this discrepancy is not always a result of professional values and expertise....
There was this book I was reading by some psychologist. He was explaining about children who fail to adjust to society and there was this chapter on operant conditioning. He told how they trained a child who couldn't even speak. It was all very interesting.
Robert R. Carkhuff and Bernard G. Berenson1 boldly state that: “When we look at the data, we find that troubled people, both children and adults, are as likely to be rehabilitated if they are left alone as if they are treated in professional counselling and psychotherapy.”
Reading this latest work of Bowlby's gives us a sense of completing an inevitable circle. Here he deals fully with what has always really been his core concern—the nature of the child's tie to his mother. We associate his work, however, mainly with the rupture of that tie. His fruitful work on...
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