Ut convallis euismod dolor nec pretium. Nunc ut tristique massa.
Nam sodales mi vitae dolor ullamcorper et vulputate enim accumsan. Morbi orci magna, tincidunt vitae molestie nec, molestie at mi. Nulla nulla lorem , suscipit in posuere in, interdum non magna. Twyford, K. Integrated team working: Music therapy as part of transdisciplinary and collaborative approaches.
Roehampton University – ECArTE
London: Jessica Kingsley. Ledger leeds. The publication of Integrated team working in marked a significant step in the development of music therapy as an allied health profession. In preparing this text, Twyford and Watson gave due consideration to an important yet frequently overlooked aspect of music therapy practice — working with others. Twenty-four contributors discussed the benefits and challenges of collaborative work in music therapy and reflected on the role of the music therapist in interprofessional teams.
This writing exposed teamwork as an essential part of music therapy practice that is not necessarily easily and comfortably achieved. Effective teamwork was presented as an accomplishment that requires considerable time, commitment, flexibility, reflection, and skill. This was significant, as it promoted open discussion of an aspect of practice that many of us have experienced as stressful. Additionally, it allowed exploration of ways in which services for clients could be improved.
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Following a helpful introduction to collaborative working by the editors, the book is neatly structured into chapters by client group children, adults with learning disability, adults with mental health issues, adults with acquired neurological conditions, and the elderly. Alison Barrington then places collaborative working in a wider historical and political context, before the editors summarise the key themes arising from the book.
The writing is scholarly throughout and the contributors demonstrate ways in which aspects of music therapy work can be clearly articulated to others. This is a major contribution of the book, as effective communication has been identified as a core competency of interprofessional working Suter et al. A particular strength is the way in which the contributors locate teamwork in particular contexts.
Although most of the work was undertaken in the United Kingdom, by music therapists who trained at Roehampton or the Guildhall, sufficient detail is provided for readers to understand why a particular approach was taken. The back cover states that the book is intended for music therapy students and practitioners, as well as professionals who work alongside music therapists.
I believe that it is music therapy students and other health care professionals who will benefit most from this publication. Students are provided with a solid introduction to a number of client groups, a range of organisational contexts, and the various ways in which music therapists have worked with other professionals and family members.
For health care professionals, the book offers ideas for collaborative work with music therapists and motivates and inspires further collaboration. The clever use of headings and introductions at the start of each section also means that it is not essential to read the book in its entirety. Readers with limited time can extract a chapter or case study that is most relevant to their own work.
I discovered this feature during my doctoral research on music therapy service development, when I considered similarities between the strategies needed for collaborative working and the ways in which music therapy services can become successfully established. Now that I am working in a medical school, I could imagine showing short sections of the book to colleagues to explain how music therapists fit into interprofessional teams. As an experienced music therapy practitioner and researcher, the honesty of the case studies was refreshing. Many of the contributors described vulnerabilities and uncertainties in working with other professionals.
Collaborative and Transdisciplinary Approaches with Children. Collaborative Work with Adults. Collaborative Work with the Elderly. Subject Index. Author Index.
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Hak cipta. Karen Twyford , Tessa Watson Pratonton terhad - She has recently undertaken research into the use of collaborative multidisciplinary approaches within music therapy practice in the UK. She now lives in Wellington, New Zealand where she has established a music therapy practice.
London: University of Roehampton
Tessa Watson is a music therapist and is currently convenor of the music therapy training course at Roehampton University, UK. She has clinical experience with a variety of client groups has undertaken research into learning and teaching in the arts therapies, music therapy work with adults with learning disabilities, and women in secure psychiatric services. Maklumat bibliografi. Integrated Team Working : Music Therapy as Part of Transdisciplinary and Collaborative Approaches Karen Twyford , Tessa Watson Jessica Kingsley Publishers , - halaman 0 Ulasan Integrated Team Working describes collaborative multidisciplinary approaches and demonstrates that they can be valuable methods of music therapy intervention.