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Collaboration in Juvenile Correctional Facilities

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by

Laken Taylor

on 13 September 2014

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Transcript of Collaboration in Juvenile Correctional Facilities

Collaboration in Juvenile Correctional Facilities
Summary: Bruffee
In Kenneth Bruffee's article, " The Art of Collaborative Learning", collaborative group work requires three essential traits in order for collaboration to be successful.
Willingness to grant authority
Willingness to take on/exercise it
context of friendliness and good grace
Development of Research Questions:
1. Does the three essential traits work in juvenile correctional facilities with a nurse, teacher, and correctional officer? If yes, how? If no, why?
2. Do professionals in the facility accomplish more through collaboration? Yes/No, Why?
3. How does willingness to give authority/take authority in the juvenile facility affect the work amongst the coworkers interacting with the law enforcement?
Research: Sources
Interview
Credentials:
School:
Where: MSU
What Major/Degree: Masters in Teaching
Teaching:
Where: Nixa Alternative School
What subjects: Musical Appreciation, Psychology, Sociology, Nutrition and Wellness, International Foods, Current Issues, History of American West, Child Development and Physical Science.
Kristy Yow Stiber
Web:
Books:
Resources: Our Findings
Through our research, we found that each of our professions (nurse, correctional officer and teacher) have a valuable role in enhancing a juvenile's positive outcomes.
Move away from traditional models of delivery
Promote positive role models that the juveniles can trust
Analysis/Critique
Question 1: Does the three essential traits work among our three professional divisions in a Juvenile Detention Facility?
Kristy states " Yes the three of these valuable roles in the facility act like a team. Each of these jobs would cover for physical, mental, educational and medical help."
Question 2: Do professionals accomplish more through collaboration?
Gain insight on the situation and/or the juvenile
Create a plan of action
Promote positive changes to allow personal development
Question 3: How does willingness to give/take authority in the Juvenile Facility affect the work amongst the coworkers who are interacting with the law enforcement?
Demonstrate leadership
Good motivational influence
Treat all the residents/coworkers with respect
Research Development
Interview
Book
www.edjj.Publications/list/meisel_henderson_cohen_leone-1998.html
Kristy Yow Stiber: Teacher @ Nixa Alternative School
Web
http://www.iafn.org/displaycommon.cfm?an=1&subarticlenbr=762
http://www.theamericannurse.org/index.php/2011/12/05/ensuring-standards-are-standard-behind-bars/
www.co.ocean.nj.us.ocjs.JSOverview.aspx
Gerald Bowden: Director of Ocean County Dept. of Juvenile Services, Licensed Clinical Social Worker
Lorry Schoenly: PhD, RN, IAFN Corrections Task Force Member, 25 + Nursing years, Author, specialized in correctional nursing
Susan Trassman: Senior reporter for American Nurse
Sheri Meisel: Deputy Secretary of Maryland Dept. of Juvenile System
Kelly Henderson: Research Assistant
Mary Cohen: Research Assistant
Peter Leone: PhD, Special ED Program Counseling, Higher Education
Conclusion
"Practitioners in all fields have a common interest in providing the opportunity for troubled youth to develop academic, social and behavioral skills" (Collaboration in Educate: Special Education in Juvenile Correctional Facilities)
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