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Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing.

Jason Davies

International Journal of Forensic Mental Health

Abstract

Much of the work undertaken in forensic settings, such as diagnosis, formulation and judgements about treatment and placement are based on information gathered through clinical forensic interviewing. Despite this, the evidence base on which clinical forensic interviewing is founded is extremely limi...

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Published in: International Journal of Forensic Mental Health
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URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa42197
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first_indexed 2018-08-01T19:39:16Z
last_indexed 2018-08-01T19:39:16Z
id cronfa42197
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spelling 2018-08-01T19:21:29Z v2 42197 2018-08-01 Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing. Jason Davies Jason Davies true 0000-0002-1694-5370 false b7dab4136f5c9c0614cda9bf2d5910b0 ab51dc03114e72ae05da70ce91ab3835 qQDMA96sIe4c/TFa/elwLn2HZhUyFASdV1DFdgIIhKs= 2018-08-01 HPS Much of the work undertaken in forensic settings, such as diagnosis, formulation and judgements about treatment and placement are based on information gathered through clinical forensic interviewing. Despite this, the evidence base on which clinical forensic interviewing is founded is extremely limited. This paper is divided into two sections; the first examines the nature of interviewing and provides an introduction to this area of practice. Drawing on some of the research undertaken with specific forms of interview such as those for diagnosis and investigative purposes allows factors such as the evidence concerning interview quality, interview effectiveness, underlying competencies and methods for skills training to be outlined. The second part of the paper, which provides the main focus, describes a forensic clinical interview framework which seeks to draw together a broad range of considerations and areas for research in relation to the clinical forensic interview. This framework is explicitly intended to provoke and guide practitioners and researchers in the pursuit of evidence-based interviewing. Journal article International Journal of Forensic Mental Health Interviewing skills; Interviewing competence; Forensic interviewing; Evidence-based interviewing; Interviewing model 0 0 0 0001-01-01 College of Human and Health Sciences Psychology CHHS HPS None Doctoral None 2018-08-01T19:21:29Z 2018-08-01T19:11:28Z College of Human and Health Sciences Psychology Jason Davies 1 Under embargo Under embargo 2018-08-01T19:20:04Z Output 400012 application/pdf AM true Published to Cronfa 01/08/2018 2019-10-01T00:00:00 false eng
title Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing.
spellingShingle Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing.
Davies, Jason
title_short Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing.
title_full Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing.
title_fullStr Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing.
title_full_unstemmed Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing.
title_sort Developing a model for evidence based clinical forensic interviewing.
author_id_str_mv b7dab4136f5c9c0614cda9bf2d5910b0
author_id_fullname_str_mv b7dab4136f5c9c0614cda9bf2d5910b0_***_Davies, Jason
author Davies, Jason
author2 Jason Davies
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container_title International Journal of Forensic Mental Health
institution Swansea University
college_str College of Human and Health Sciences
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hierarchy_top_title College of Human and Health Sciences
hierarchy_parent_id collegeofhumanandhealthsciences
hierarchy_parent_title College of Human and Health Sciences
department_str Psychology{{{_:::_}}}College of Human and Health Sciences{{{_:::_}}}Psychology
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description Much of the work undertaken in forensic settings, such as diagnosis, formulation and judgements about treatment and placement are based on information gathered through clinical forensic interviewing. Despite this, the evidence base on which clinical forensic interviewing is founded is extremely limited. This paper is divided into two sections; the first examines the nature of interviewing and provides an introduction to this area of practice. Drawing on some of the research undertaken with specific forms of interview such as those for diagnosis and investigative purposes allows factors such as the evidence concerning interview quality, interview effectiveness, underlying competencies and methods for skills training to be outlined. The second part of the paper, which provides the main focus, describes a forensic clinical interview framework which seeks to draw together a broad range of considerations and areas for research in relation to the clinical forensic interview. This framework is explicitly intended to provoke and guide practitioners and researchers in the pursuit of evidence-based interviewing.
published_date 0001-01-01T15:14:35Z
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