Group psychotherapy with sexually deviant offenders (pedophiles) - the peer group as an instrument of mutual control.
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Group psychotherapy with sexually deviant offenders (pedophiles) - the peer group as an instrument of mutual control.

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Published in [N.p.] .
Written in English


  • Group psychotherapy,
  • Pedophilia

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsResearch Conference on Criminology and Delinquency. 4th, Montreal, 1964
LC ClassificationsHQ79 H27
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17951268M

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  The relationship between serum testosterone and sexual violence was examined in a sample of convicted adult male sex offenders attending an intensive in-hospital group psychotherapy treatment program. It was found that men with higher testosterone tended to have committed the most invasive sexual crimes (p Cited by: The first part of the book contains Chapters 1 through 10 and focuses more on conceptual issues; the second part contains Chapters 11 through 19 and is concerned with therapeutic responses to sexual deviance.. In Chapter 1, Tony Ward and Laura Sorbello consider the role of theory in the assessment and treatment of sexual make the point that explanations of child . Why do men rape women? What causes an adult to sexually molest a child? Understanding why sexual deviance occurs, how it develops, and how it changes over time is essential in preventing sexual predation and designing intervention programs for relapse prevention. Sexual Deviance: Issues and Controversies addresses the biological, developmental, cultural, and learning . The first section covers explanations for sexual deviance, including ethical issues and classification systems for sexually deviant disorders. The second section addresses responses to sexual deviance, including traditional and modern intervention approaches. An eminent group of scholars, researchers, and clinicians examine.

Group psychotherapy with sexual offenders. Analysis of metaphors used in narratives role in the deviant sexual behavior. The psychotherapy process was . Paraphilias as defined by DSM-IV, are sexual impulse disorders characterized by intensely arousing, recurrent sexual fantasies, urges and behaviors (of at least six months' duration) that are considered deviant with respect to cultural norms and that produce clinically significant distress or impairment in social, occupational or other important areas of psychosocialCited by: 2. Office of Sex Offender Sentencing, Monitoring, Apprehending, Registering, and Tracking. SOMAPI Research Briefs. These research briefs focus on topics covered in the sexual offending and sex offender management literature review. Each brief is designed to get key findings from the literature review into the hands of policymakers and.   The treated group was compared with an untreated group (N = ) of offenders matched on type and year of offense, sentence length, prior convictions, and ethnicity. The treated and untreated groups did not differ in their sexual recidivism rates (i.e., % vs. %, respectively) over a 5-year follow-up by:

Treatment Methods for Adult Sex Offenders Ap Presenters: sexually arousing to others. In addition, these objects, activities or Treatment Needs of Internet Offenders 1. Presence of deviant arousalFile Size: KB. Psychodynamic psychotherapy in compulsive sexual behaviors explores the core conflicts that drive dysfunctional sexual expression. Themes of shame, avoidance, anger, and impaired self-esteem and efficacy are common. 26 Note that these types of therapy are not sex therapy, but individual therapy that focuses on reducing or controlling compulsive. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Treating Sex Offenders: A Guide to Clinical Practice with Adults, Clerics, Children, and Adolescents by Letitia C. Pallone and William E. Prendergast (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products! The authors believe that offenders often respond to unmet emotional needs by engaging in deviant sexual activity and that support for a healthy lifestyle requires identifying these needs and finding other, healthy ways to fulfill them/5(4).