|Contributions||Canada. Dept. of Justice.|
|LC Classifications||HQ838 .D52|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 209 p. :|
|Number of Pages||209|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Richardson, C. James, Divorce and family mediation research study in three Canadian cities. [Ottawa]: Dept. of Justice Canada, Family Law Research. This article reviews the past 10 years of divorce mediation research. Relevant topics of mediation research such as efficiency, client satisfaction, impact on psychological adjustment, levels of conflict and cooperation and a comparison with the adversarial process are presented. Most studies find favorable results for the mediation by: Alexandra Crampton, Ethnographic refusal as research method: Example from a study of a family court child custody mediation program, Qualitative Social Work: Research and Practice, /, 14, 4, (), ().Cited by: Building on the success of their groundbreaking Divorce Mediation, Folberg et al. now present the latest state-of-the-art, comprehensive resource on family and divorce mediation. Paving the way for the field to establish its own distinct discipline and academic tradition, this authoritative volume offers chapters contributed by leading mediation researchers, trainers, and practitioners.4/5(1).
His research focuses on family relationships and children's mental health, with interests including parental conflict, divorce, mediation, child custody, family violence, genetically informed studies of family life, and associated legal and policy issues. . With comprehensive mediation, 57% reached agreement and a review of other studies at that time showed an agreement rate between % p -FN In the Canadian study, C.J. Richardson, Court Based Mediation in Four Canadian Cities: An Overview of Research Result, supra n p 28, 49% reached total settlement and as high as 64% when you. This study protocol describes a longitudinal study of couples presenting for family mediation services. The study aims to describe the profile of family mediation clients, including type of family violence, and determine the impact of violence profiles on FDR processes and outcomes, such as the type and durability of shared parenting. Divorce mediation is an alternative dispute resolution process that allows divorcing couples to try and negotiate a mutually acceptable agreement with the help of a neutral mediator.. A mediator does not have the authority to make decisions.
Judith S. Wallerstein and Sandra Blakeslee, SECOND CHANCES: MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN A DECADE AFTER r Books, revised edition ISBN Based on a ten-year longitudinal study of divorce, this book is the first full account of the long-term effects of divorce on the American family. Joan B. Kelly, Ph.D. is a clinical child psychologist. For 45 years, her research, practice, teaching and publications have focused on research in children’s adjustment to divorce, custody and access issues, divorce and custody mediation, applications of child development research to custody and parenting plans, and Parenting Coordination. Through examination of family mediation research as well as helpful case history vignettes, the authors of this volume take action to fill significant gaps between family therapy and mediation. Family Mediation provides a new take on family mediation that will benefit not only professionals and researchers in family studies, social work. As divorce rates rise, family mediation represents an alternative way of making settlements without involving an already overburdened judicial system. This book presents a discussion of the current North American trends in the burgeoning field of family mediation by featuring both a review of the literature and a model for family mediation.