Search Results: 90 of 114
Author(s): Rachel Glade, Kimberly Frazier
Communication Disorders: Foundations and Clinical Applications for Emerging Clinicians is presented in an innovative text format that combines foundational content knowledge with early clinical application skills. The purpose of each chapter is to provide a brief review of a relevant content area and then provide application-based questions related to the content area reviewed. References and resources are provided throughout each chapter for additional discussion.
Author(s): Deborah Scaggs
Kaleidoscope: Shaping Language, Shaping Identity focuses on “academic discourse,” the kind of thinking, reading, and writing expected at university. Intended to speak directly to inexperienced and underprepared student writers, this text introduces students to a number of genres that are typical at college or university with emphasis on creating thoughtful, purposeful, independent writers.
Author(s): Christopher Cronin
Written by a practicing forensic psychologist and university professor, Forensic Psychology: An Applied Approach introduces the reader to the practice of forensic psychology. Forensic Psychology offers the reader a broad overview of the many opportunities available to forensic psychologists.
Author(s): Stephanie J. Fischer, Christopher Green
Zombies aren’t real. To our knowledge, there are no secret government laboratories working on creating or defeating the zombie menace, but if such laboratories are ever created then sign us up to be the earth’s last, best hope.
Author(s): Delia Montesinos
Avanzando: Lengua y cultura is the intermediate-level continuation of Conectando con mi herencia: Lengua y cultura, an introductory book for heritage learners of Spanish. Like its predecessor, Avanzando takes into account that these learners live in an environment in which another language is dominant and that they have been exposed to varying degrees of Spanish.
Author(s): Diana K. Ivy, Shawn Wahl
Designed to fuse a unique balance of theory and application, Nonverbal Communication for a Lifetime translates academic material based on sound research and theory into meaningful applications for the reader to utilize throughout life.
The publication extends learning activities by including What Would You Do vignettes that provide a challenge or dilemma involving nonverbal communication, then pose a question to the reader as to how he/she would handle the situation
Author(s): Virginia Cashion
The central premise of Lifespan 360: Christian Perspectives on Human Development is to examine the human being from conception to death while focusing on the biological, cognitive, social, emotional, and spiritual changes that occur throughout the lifespan. As a research-centered book, it may serve as a core text that draws upon the methods and key principles of several fields in psychology in terms of their application to childhood, adolescence, emerging adulthood, middle adulthood, late adulthood, and death and dying.
Author(s): Courtland Lewis, Timothy Dick
Medical Ethics: The 16 Week Consult is designed to dispel the myth that it is intolerant and rude to criticize others moral positions and actions, and it will achieve its goal by carefully teaching students how to critically analyze moral reasoning, especially how it relates to common cases that arise during the practice of medicine.
Author(s): LaKeita Carter
Reflecting Humanity by La Keita Carter helps to develop a clear understanding of, not only the context, but also the difference between race and ethnicity. The text tackles social issues and movements Americans have been exposed to in recent years and the history of their origins. An important aspect of societal movements is culture and the identity and privilege that lies within it.
Author(s): Steven Lovett
Business organizations, and those persons who lead them, invest in them, work for them, and who are affected by them, have long struggled to find a reliable framework to identify and resolve dilemmas to which there is no clear “right” or “wrong” decision – where a specific moral standard or belief system does not, or cannot, provide a readily apparent answer. Particularly over the past three decades, theorists and business managers alike have attempted to address this problem by experimenting with a variety of decision-making models.