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Publications

Community-based Psychotherapy with Young People (ed)
Baruch, G. (Ed) (2001) London : Brunner Routledge.

Contents: Forward: Professor Peter Fonagy, Freud Memorial Professor, University College London ; Forward: Peter Wilson, Director of Young Minds ; Preface; Introduction Geoffrey Baruch

Part 1 - Theoretical and practical aspects of engaging and maintaining young people in treatment; Engaging troubled adolescents in 6 session psychodynamic therapy George Pearce; Why come, why come back? Developing and maintaining a long- term therapeutic alliance with young people who have had a psychotic breakdown Olivia Amiel; Absence and inertia in the transference: some problems encountered when treating young men who have become developmentally stuck James Rose; The process of engaging young people with severe developmental disturbance in psychoanalytic psychotherapy: patterns of practice Geoffrey Baruch.

Part 2 - Services for high priority groups of young people. Psychotherapy with young people from ethnic minority backgrounds in different community based settings Rajinder K Bains; The developmental and emotional implications behind the use young people make of family planning services Mellany Ambrose; Working in a school for severely physically disabled children David Trevatt; Psychotherapy with bereaved adolescents Suzanne Blundell; Providing a psychotherapy service in a school for the emotionally and behaviourally disturbed child Caroline Essenhigh; The treatment of severe antisocial behaviour in young people Charles Wells.

Part 3 - The Evaluation of Mental Health Outcome. The routine evaluation of mental health outcome at a community-based psychotherapy centre for young people Geoffrey Baruch and Pasco Fearon; The clinician’s experience of implementing audit and its impact on the clinical process in the treatment of troubled young people Zora Radonic

Part 4 - Conclusion. What is the future for community-based psychotherapy for young people?Geoffrey Baruch

 

Papers and chapters in books:

Cary M, Butler S, Baruch G, Hickey N, Byford S (2013) Economic Evaluation of Multisystemic Therapy for Young People at Risk for Continuing Criminal Activity in the UK. PLoS ONE 8(4): e61070. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0061070

Tighe, A., Pistrang, N., Casdagli, L., Baruch, G., and Butler, S. (2012) Multisystemic Therapy for Young Offenders: Families’ Experiences of Therapeutic Processes and Outcomes. Journal of Family Psychology, 26 (2): 187-197.

Karnick, N. (2011) Editorial: Pragmatic Research for a Messy World. J Am Acad Child Adolesc. Psychiatry, 50 (12): 12208-12209. 

Wells, C., Adhyaru, J., Cannon, J., Lamond, M., & Baruch, G. (2010): Multisystemic therapy for youth offending, psychiatric disorder and substance abuse: Case examples from a UK MST team. Child and Adolescent Mental Health (15, pages 142-149)

Butler, S., Baruch, G., Hickey, N. and Fonagy, P. (2011) A Randomised Control Trial of Multisystemic Therapy and a Statuary Therapeutic Intervention for Young Offenders. J Am Acad Child Adolesc. Psychiarty, 50 (12): 1220-1235.

Baruch, G., & Vrouva, I. (2010): Collecting routine outcome data in a psychotherapy clinic for young people: Findings from an ongoing study. Child and Adolescent Mental Health, 15, 30-36

Baruch, G.,Vrouva, I., & Fearon, P. (2009): A follow-up study of characteristics of young people that dropout and continue psychotherapy: Service implications for a clinic in the commmunity. Child and Adolescent Mental Health, 14, 69-75.

Baruch, G., & Cannon, J. (2006): A study of multisystemic therapy: A new type of help in the UK for young people in trouble with the law. In Reaching the Hard to Reach: Evidence-based Funding Priorities for Intervention and Research, eds. Geoffrey Baruch, Peter Fonagy & David Robins.West Sussex: John Wiley & Sons Ltd. 

Baruch, G., & Butler, S. (2007): Implementing and Evaluating Multisystemic Therapy with Families of Persistent Young Offenders in the UK: Initial Reflections and Observations from a Long-Term Trial. In Evidence-Based Psychotherapies in Child and Adolescent Mental Health Practice, eds. William Yule & Orlee Unwin. ACAMH Occasional Papers No. 27, 49-61

Moens, V., Baruch, G., & Fearon, P. (2003): A Pilot Programme Testing the Usefulness of Opportunistic Screening for Genital Chlamydia trachomatis at a Community-based Contraceptive Service for Young People. British Medical Journal, 326, 1252-1255

Baruch, G., & Fearon, P. (2002): Evaluation of mental health outcome at a community-based psychodynamic psychotherapy service for young people: A twelve-month follow-up based on self-report data. Psychology & Psychotherapy. Theory, Research and Practice. 75,261-278

Baruch, G. (2001): Psychotherapy services in schools: The challenge of locating a psychotherapy service for troubled adolescent pupils in mainstream and special schools. Journal of Adolescence, 24, 549-570.

Baruch, G., Fearon, P., & Gerber A. (1999): Emotional and behavioural problems in adolescents/young adults receiving treatment at a community based psychotherapy centre for young people: A preliminary study of the correspondence among adolescent/young adult and significant other reports. British Journal of Medical Psychology. 72, 251-265.

Baruch, G., Fearon, P., & Gerber, A. (1998) Evaluating the outcome of a community-based psychoanalytic psychotherapy service for young people: One year repeated follow-up. In M. Patrick and R. Davenhill (eds.) Reconstructing Audit: The Case of Psychotherapy Services in the NHS. London: Routledge.

Baruch, G., Gerber, A., & Fearon, P. (1998): Adolescents who drop out of psychotherapy at a community-based psychotherapy centre: the characteristics of early dropouts, late dropouts and those who continue in treatment. 71, 233-245, British Journal of Medical Psychology.ondon : Routledge.

Baruch, G. (1997): The process of engaging young people with severe developmental disturbance in psychoanalytic psychotherapy: Patterns of practice. Bulletin of the Menninger Clinic 61, 3, 335-353.

Baruch, G. (1995): Evaluating the outcome of a community based psychoanalytic psychotherapy service for young people between 12 and 25 years old: work in progress. Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy, 9 243-267.