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The sequential intercept model and criminal justice: promoting community alternatives for individuals with serious mental illness
(Book)

Book Cover
Average Rating
Published:
Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, [2015].
Format:
Book
ISBN:
9780199826759, 0199826757
Physical Desc:
xi, 302 pages ; 25 cm
Status:
Aims Greeley Circulation
HV6133 .S39 2015
Description

"The number of individuals with severe mental illness in the criminal justice system is shockingly high. However, there is a wealth of research that shows that the traditional incarceration model is not effective with this population, and that many of these individuals can be helped in the community at less cost without increased risk to public safety by addressing their risk-relevant needs and improvinge their opportunities for recovery. As a result, during the last decade there has been an increasing interest in community-based alternatives to incarceration for individuals with severe mental illness. The Sequential Intercept Model and Criminal Justice offers an overview of the recent changes in correctional policy and practice that reflect an increased focus on community-based alternatives for offenders. Developed by Drs. Mark Munetz and Patricia Griffin, the Sequential Intercept Model (SIM) identifies five conceptual points at which standard criminal processing can be interrupted to offer community-based alternatives: (1) law enforcement/emergency services; (2) initial detention/initial court hearings; (3) jails/courts; (4) re-entry; and (5) community corrections/support. This volume describes the SIM in detail and reviews empirical evidence for each of its five points of interception. Chapters focus on its implementation, starting with an analysis of the national and state-level initiatives, then addressing specific challenges. A final section suggests how the SIM might be applied successfully to other populations (e.g., veterans, juveniles, and those with developmental disabilities). This volume will appeal to policy makers who are considering community-based alternatives, practitioners who carry out these changes, and program evaluators who seek to document the impact of such changes"--

"Authored by academic, policy, and practice experts in this area, Criminal Justice and Mental Illness offers an overview of the changes in correctional policy and practice during the last decade that reflect an increased focus on community-based alternatives for offenders"--

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Language:
English

Notes

Bibliography
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Description
"The number of individuals with severe mental illness in the criminal justice system is shockingly high. However, there is a wealth of research that shows that the traditional incarceration model is not effective with this population, and that many of these individuals can be helped in the community at less cost without increased risk to public safety by addressing their risk-relevant needs and improvinge their opportunities for recovery. As a result, during the last decade there has been an increasing interest in community-based alternatives to incarceration for individuals with severe mental illness. The Sequential Intercept Model and Criminal Justice offers an overview of the recent changes in correctional policy and practice that reflect an increased focus on community-based alternatives for offenders. Developed by Drs. Mark Munetz and Patricia Griffin, the Sequential Intercept Model (SIM) identifies five conceptual points at which standard criminal processing can be interrupted to offer community-based alternatives: (1) law enforcement/emergency services; (2) initial detention/initial court hearings; (3) jails/courts; (4) re-entry; and (5) community corrections/support. This volume describes the SIM in detail and reviews empirical evidence for each of its five points of interception. Chapters focus on its implementation, starting with an analysis of the national and state-level initiatives, then addressing specific challenges. A final section suggests how the SIM might be applied successfully to other populations (e.g., veterans, juveniles, and those with developmental disabilities). This volume will appeal to policy makers who are considering community-based alternatives, practitioners who carry out these changes, and program evaluators who seek to document the impact of such changes"--,Provided by publisher.
Description
"Authored by academic, policy, and practice experts in this area, Criminal Justice and Mental Illness offers an overview of the changes in correctional policy and practice during the last decade that reflect an increased focus on community-based alternatives for offenders"--,Provided by publisher.
Citations
APA Citation (style guide)

Griffin, P. A. (2015). The sequential intercept model and criminal justice: promoting community alternatives for individuals with serious mental illness. Oxford ; New York, Oxford University Press.

Chicago / Turabian - Author Date Citation (style guide)

Griffin, Patricia A. 2015. The Sequential Intercept Model and Criminal Justice: Promoting Community Alternatives for Individuals With Serious Mental Illness. Oxford ; New York, Oxford University Press.

Chicago / Turabian - Humanities Citation (style guide)

Griffin, Patricia A, The Sequential Intercept Model and Criminal Justice: Promoting Community Alternatives for Individuals With Serious Mental Illness. Oxford ; New York, Oxford University Press, 2015.

MLA Citation (style guide)

Griffin, Patricia A. The Sequential Intercept Model and Criminal Justice: Promoting Community Alternatives for Individuals With Serious Mental Illness. Oxford ; New York, Oxford University Press, 2015.

Note! Citation formats are based on standards as of July 2022. Citations contain only title, author, edition, publisher, and year published. Citations should be used as a guideline and should be double checked for accuracy.
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Grouped Work ID:
f5b759ac-4b09-c2d6-673e-9d6c455ee117
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Record Information

Last Sierra Extract TimeNov 08, 2022 06:51:23 PM
Last File Modification TimeNov 08, 2022 06:51:52 PM
Last Grouped Work Modification TimeNov 08, 2022 06:51:32 PM

MARC Record

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24504|a The sequential intercept model and criminal justice :|b promoting community alternatives for individuals with serious mental illness /|c edited by Patricia Griffin, Kirk Heilbrun, Edward P. Mulvey, David DeMatteo, and Carol A. Schubert.
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5050 |a Contents -- Chapter 1: The Movement Toward Community-Based Alternatives to Criminal Justice Involvement and Incarceration for People with Severe Mental Illness / Kirk Heilbrun, David DeMatteo, Heidi Strohmaier, and Meghann Galloway -- Chapter 2: Development of the Sequential Intercept Model / Patricia A. Griffin, Mark Munetz, Natalie Bonfine, and Kathleen Kemp -- Chapter 3: Law Enforcement and Emergency Services / Melissa Reuland and Kento Yasuhara -- Chapter 4: Initial Detention and Initial Hearings: Intercept 2 -- Kirk Heilbrun, David DeMatteo, Stephanie Brooks-Holliday, and Patricia A. Griffin -- Chapter 5: Intercept 3: Jails and Courts / Siyu Liu and Allison D. Redlich -- Chapter 6: Intercept 4: Reentry from Jails and Prisons / Fred Osher and Christopher King -- Chapter 7: Applying the Sequential Intercept Model to Reduce Recidivism Among Probationers and Parolees with Mental Illness / Jennifer Eno Louden, Sarah Manchak, Megan O'Connor, and Jennifer L. Skeem -- Chapter 8: From Resource Center to Systems Change: The GAINS Model / Henry J. Steadman, Brian Case, Chanson Noether, Samantha Califano, and Susan Salasin -- Chapter 9: Using the Consensus Project Report to Plan for System Change / Amanda Brown Cross, Carol A. Schubert, and Kirk Heilbrun -- Chapter 10: State-Level Dissemination and Promotion Initiatives: Florida, Illinois, Massachusetts, Ohio, and Pennsylvania / David DeMatteo, Mark Munetz, John Petrila, Albert Grudzinskas, Jr., William Fisher, Sarah Filone, Katy Winckworth-Prejsnar, and Michelle Rock -- Chapter 11: Rethinking Mental Health Legal Policy and Practice: History and Needed Reforms / Steve Leifman and Tim Coffey -- Chapter 12: The Sequential Intercept Model as a Platform for Data-Driven Practice and Policy / Edward P. Mulvey and Carol A. Schubert -- Chapter 13: Using the Sequential Intercept Model in Cross-Systems Mapping / Patricia A. Griffin, Casey LaDuke, Dan Abreu, Katy Winckworth-Prejsnar, Sarah Filone, Sarah Dorrell, and Christina Finello -- Chapter 14: The Sequential Intercept Mapping, Confidentiality, and the Cross-Systems Sharing of Health-Related Information / John Petrila, Hallie Fader-Towe, and Allison B. Hill -- Chapter 15: The Sequential Intercept Model: Current Status, Future Directions / Kirk Heilbrun, Edward P. Mulvey, DavID DeMatteo, Carol A. Schubert, and Patricia A. Griffin.
520 |a "The number of individuals with severe mental illness in the criminal justice system is shockingly high. However, there is a wealth of research that shows that the traditional incarceration model is not effective with this population, and that many of these individuals can be helped in the community at less cost without increased risk to public safety by addressing their risk-relevant needs and improvinge their opportunities for recovery. As a result, during the last decade there has been an increasing interest in community-based alternatives to incarceration for individuals with severe mental illness. The Sequential Intercept Model and Criminal Justice offers an overview of the recent changes in correctional policy and practice that reflect an increased focus on community-based alternatives for offenders. Developed by Drs. Mark Munetz and Patricia Griffin, the Sequential Intercept Model (SIM) identifies five conceptual points at which standard criminal processing can be interrupted to offer community-based alternatives: (1) law enforcement/emergency services; (2) initial detention/initial court hearings; (3) jails/courts; (4) re-entry; and (5) community corrections/support. This volume describes the SIM in detail and reviews empirical evidence for each of its five points of interception. Chapters focus on its implementation, starting with an analysis of the national and state-level initiatives, then addressing specific challenges. A final section suggests how the SIM might be applied successfully to other populations (e.g., veterans, juveniles, and those with developmental disabilities). This volume will appeal to policy makers who are considering community-based alternatives, practitioners who carry out these changes, and program evaluators who seek to document the impact of such changes"--|c Provided by publisher.
520 |a "Authored by academic, policy, and practice experts in this area, Criminal Justice and Mental Illness offers an overview of the changes in correctional policy and practice during the last decade that reflect an increased focus on community-based alternatives for offenders"--|c Provided by publisher.
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650 0|a Criminal justice, Administration of|z United States.|0 http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/sh86006644
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