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Child-Maltreatment-Research-L (CMRL) List Serve

Database of Past CMRL Messages

Welcome to the database of past Child-Maltreatment-Research-L (CMRL) list serve messages. The table below contains all past CMRL messages (text only, no attachments) from Nov. 20, 1996 - March 6, 2018 and is updated quarterly.

Instructions: Postings are listed for browsing with the newest messages first. Click on the linked ID number to see a message. You can search the author, subject, message ID, and message content fields by entering your criteria into this search box:

Message ID: 8066
Date: 2009-02-19

Author:Andres Arroyo

Subject:Call for Abstracts: Special Issue of Child Welfare, RESIDENTIAL CARE AND TREATMENT

[Posted on behalf of a colleague] Call for Abstracts RESIDENTIAL CARE AND TREATMENT A Special Issue of Child Welfare CWLA’s Journal of Policy, Practice, and Program Co-edited by Lloyd Bullard, Larry W. Owens, and Louise Richmond Growing out of the orphanage movement of the 19th Century, residential care services have evolved and are now delivered in a wide array of settings including community-based apartments, community-based group homes, campus-style facilities, self- contained group care settings,and secure facilities.Today, residential care agencies are challenged by the transformation movement to provide better care and outcomes for children, youth,and their families. Recognizing the importance of disseminating quality research, policy, and practice methods, CWLA is devoting a special issue of its journal, Child Welfare, to residential care and treatment in March/April 2010. Articles that are primarily reviews of literature are not appropriate for this special issue. Research-based articles are particularly welcome. Ten to twelve papers of approximately 10-13 typed pages (double-spaced) will be published. Prospective authors should write and submit an abstract that describes their article by March 2, 2009. This abstract should be 750 words, typed and doubled spaced, and e-mailed as a Microsoft Word document to Emily Shenk, managing editor, at eshenk@cwla.org. The subject line should read “Submission to Special Issue ­ Residential Care. The abstract should clearly identify the topic or theme of the article, the background and need for the article, the methodology used to address the topic, and a brief statement about the application of the knowledge gained from this article. Abstracts will be reviewed and potential articles for this volume will be selected by May 4, 2009.Those authors who are invited to submit full articles should have these articles completed and returned to CWLA by July 6,2009. After a review by a peer review panel, the final edited papers are due August 10,2009. An invitation to submit a paper is not a guarantee of publication. Of particular interest are articles that address the following topics: • Integration/collaboration of community-based and residential care services • Promising and innovative practices, policies,and legislation • Consumer, family, and community involvement • Family-centered practices/approaches • International research and promising practices • Successful models of care • Public and private collaboration • Efforts to support child safety, permanency, and well-being • Agency diversification efforts • Innovations in addressing current and future workforce challenges within residetial treatment • Articles challenging the medical model of practice in residential care _________________________________________________ Sincerely, Andres Arroyo, Archiving Assistant National Data Archive on Child Abuse and Neglect (NDACAN) Beebe Hall -FLDC, Cornell University, Ithaca NY 14853 tel. 607-255-7799 | fax 607-255-8562 | www.ndacan.cornell.edu

[Posted on behalf of a colleague] Call for Abstracts RESIDENTIAL CARE AND TREATMENT A Special Issue of Child Welfare CWLA’s Journal of Policy, Practice, and Program Co-edited by Lloyd Bullard, Larry W. Owens, and Louise Richmond Growing out of the orphanage movement of the 19th Century, residential care services have evolved and are now delivered in a wide array of settings including community-based apartments, community-based group homes, campus-style facilities, self- contained group care settings,and secure facilities.Today, residential care agencies are challenged by the transformation movement to provide better care and outcomes for children, youth,and their families. Recognizing the importance of disseminating quality research, policy, and practice methods, CWLA is devoting a special issue of its journal, Child Welfare, to residential care and treatment in March/April 2010. Articles that are primarily reviews of literature are not appropriate for this special issue. Research-based articles are particularly welcome. Ten to twelve papers of approximately 10-13 typed pages (double-spaced) will be published. Prospective authors should write and submit an abstract that describes their article by March 2, 2009. This abstract should be 750 words, typed and doubled spaced, and e-mailed as a Microsoft Word document to Emily Shenk, managing editor, at eshenkcwla.org. The subject line should read “Submission to Special Issue ­ Residential Care. The abstract should clearly identify the topic or theme of the article, the background and need for the article, the methodology used to address the topic, and a brief statement about the application of the knowledge gained from this article. Abstracts will be reviewed and potential articles for this volume will be selected by May 4, 2009.Those authors who are invited to submit full articles should have these articles completed and returned to CWLA by July 6,2009. After a review by a peer review panel, the final edited papers are due August 10,2009. An invitation to submit a paper is not a guarantee of publication. Of particular interest are articles that address the following topics: • Integration/collaboration of community-based and residential care services • Promising and innovative practices, policies,and legislation • Consumer, family, and community involvement • Family-centered practices/approaches • International research and promising practices • Successful models of care • Public and private collaboration • Efforts to support child safety, permanency, and well-being • Agency diversification efforts • Innovations in addressing current and future workforce challenges within residetial treatment • Articles challenging the medical model of practice in residential care _________________________________________________ Sincerely, Andres Arroyo, Archiving Assistant National Data Archive on Child Abuse and Neglect (NDACAN) Beebe Hall -FLDC, Cornell University, Ithaca NY 14853 tel. 607-255-7799 | fax 607-255-8562 | www.ndacan.cornell.edu