Got Your ACE Score?.

via Got Your ACE Score?.



ACE原本研究的网站做了一期podcast介绍ACE研究的结论http://www2c.cdc.gov/podcasts/player.asp?f=4504243 。




今天是看http://www.businessinsider.com/psychological-evaluations-of-killers-reveal-5-surprising-lessons-2015-6?IR=T这篇发现提到了ACE测试。似乎我在上课的时候没有有关这个研究的内容。而我得知这个研究,是在The body keeps the score这本书里的。


elevated cu trait emotional recognition – Google Scholar.

author:RJR author:Blair – Google Scholar.

今天被老獭问到,你看这篇review有多少引用量啊?——不查不知道,一查吓一跳:review的作者RJR Blair是个有篇文章引用量上千、Review文章数量繁多而且篇篇引用过两百的人。和教程收藏数就一定会较高一样,Review也会引用数较高。这个人,google 搜索出来第一页出来的全是review,我引用的是他最近写的review,2006年发表,引用量也有261。


Dissociable neural responses to facial expressions of sadness and anger

RJR Blair, JS Morris, CD Frith, DI Perrett, RJ Dolan – Brain, 1999 – Oxford Univ Press
Summary Previous neuroimaging and neuropsychological studies have investigated the
neural substrates which mediate responses to fearful, disgusted and happy expressions. No
previous studies have investigated the neural substrates which mediate responses to sad 




Achieving transparency in forensic risk assessment: a multimodal approach.

Achieving transparency in forensic risk assessment: a multimodal approach

  1. Amy Horstead and
  2. Adrian Cree

+Author Affiliations

  1. Amy Horstead is a forensic psychologist in training at Priory’s Farmfield and Sturt House Hospitals in Surrey, and a risk assessment trainer and honorary researcher at the Institute of Psychiatry, King’s College London. Adrian Cree is Regional Clinical Director and a consultant forensic psychiatrist at Partnerships in Care’s North London Clinic and a visiting senior lecturer and honorary co-director of the Forensic Teaching Unit at the Department of Forensic and Neurodevelopmental Sciences, Institute of Psychiatry, King’s College London. Both authors pursue research in risk assessment and management.
  1. Correspondence Amy Horstead, Farmfield Hospital, Farmfield Drive, Charlwood, Surrey RH6 0BN, UK. Email: amyhorstead@priorygroup.com


The Department of Health’s best practice guidelines on risk management and violence prevention in UK mental health services highlight the importance of transparency and collaboration with service users. The recovery philosophy echoes the importance of service user inclusion and empowerment in treatment. Our experience in a medium and low secure hospital was that patients were largely excluded from the risk assessment process. In this article, we describe a model for achieving inclusion and transparency in the use of risk assessment tools based on structured professional judgement.

Risk assessment and management: forensic methods, human results

  1. John Baird and
  2. Ruth Stocks

+Author Affiliations

  1. John Baird is accredited by the Risk Management Authority (RMA) as a risk assessor and is a member of the Mental Health Tribunal for Scotland and of the Parole Board for England and Wales. He is also an honorary consultant forensic psychiatrist with NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde (NHSGGC). Ruth Stocks is a chartered clinical and forensic psychologist who specialises in the assessment and treatment of mentally disordered offenders. She is Professional Lead for Psychology in Forensic Mental Health in the Directorate of Forensic Mental Health, NHSGGC, and a part-time Mental Welfare Commission for Scotland visitor.
  1. Correspondence Ruth Stocks, Douglas Inch Centre, 2 Woodside Terrace, Glasgow G3 7UY, UK. Email: Ruth.Stocks@ggc.scot.nhs.uk


Risk assessment and management is an integral part of modern clinical practice. In this article we discuss best practice in the assessment and management of risk of harm to others. Unstructured clinical judgement methods have been used for many years, but it is only more recently that actuarial and structured clinical judgement methods have been introduced. These methods are discussed and compared. We describe a process that could be followed by a clinical team and give an illustrative case example. Last, we reflect on aspects of current practice and consider the possible direction of developments in the field.

Psychology – Love, eye contact, and the developmental origins of empathy versus psychopathy | Faculti.

parenting; eye gaze; expressing emotion;





Dr. Jennifer Allen, Institute of Psychiatry, Kings College London

Dadds, M.R., Allen, J.L., Oliver, B.R., Faulkner, N., Legge, K., Moul, C., Woolgar, M., & Scott, S. (2012) ‘Love, eye contact, and the developmental origins of empathy versus psychopathy’, British Journal of Psychiatry 200(3), 191-196.


Sexuality and Sex Education in Individuals with Intellectual Disability in Social Care Homes

By Stanislava Listiak Mandzakova
DOI: 10.5772/55782

“Developmental Disabilities – Molecules Involved, Diagnosis, and Clinical Care”, book edited by Ahmad Salehi, ISBN 978-953-51-1177-1, Published: July 10, 2013 under CC BY 3.0 license