I have attached the needed critique worksheets filled out. the first one is for the subject of the Family Assessment Device. Please only critique and write about the Family Assessment Device. I have attached a sample critique sheet to show you how detailed this assignment should be.
The second worksheet is on an article I have attached called troubled. The worksheet for this is called Qualitative Article Critique. Please only write about the subject.
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Need 2 worksheets filled out please
Measure Critique Critiqued by: Date: Name of measure: FAD- Family Assessment Devise Developer(s): Source reference (provide the complete citation, using correct APA format, of the article, book or website that contains the key information on the measure you are critiquing here): Construct(s) assessed (e.g., relationship satisfaction- Family Assessment Devise): Method of administration: Summary of reliability evidence (this includes internal consistency reliability, usually Cronbach’s alpha and often test-retest reliability as well): Summary of validity evidence (this may include discussions of content, criterion-related [concurrent and/or predictive], and construct [convergent and/or divergent] validity): Describe the number of participants used to develop the measure and their demographic characteristics (e.g., age, gender, race/ethnicity): Provide a brief summary of how clinicians have used this measure in therapy: Recommendations for effective clinical use: With what populations has this measure been used with (either clinically or in research) (e.g., age, gender, race/ethnicity, setting) Find and briefly mention the purpose of 2-3 few research studies that have used the measure: Provide a summary of the findings from one study that used this measure using this template: Objective: Method/Design: Results: What future research is needed on this measure? Overall impression of measure: References
Need 2 worksheets filled out please
Sample Measure Critique Critiqued by: KL Date: January 25, 2016 Name of measure: PHQ9 Developer(s): Kurt Kroenke, Robert L. Spitzer, & Janet B.W. Williams Source reference: https://www.communitycarenc.org/media/related-downloads/depression-toolkit.pdf Construct(s) assessed: Criteria-based diagnosis of depression in individuals seen in primary care and other medical and mental health facilities Method of administration: Nine symptom checklist that can be professionally or self-administered (paper and pencil, electronically, or over the phone). Summary of reliability evidence: Internal reliability was excellent, with a Cronbach’s alpha of 0.89 in a Primary Care Study and 0.86 in an OB-Gyn Study (Kroenke, Spitzer, & Williams, 2001). Test-retest reliability was very high at a 0.96 in a longitudinal study (Draper et al., 2008). Summary of validity evidence: In a study done by Kroenke et al. (2001), both criterion and construct validity were established as well as external validity. Construct validity was demonstrated in a sample of 580 primary care patients who underwent an independent re-interview. Criterion validity was shown by the strong association between PHQ-9 scores and functional status disability days and symptoms related difficulty. External validity was achieved by replicating the findings from 3,000 primary care patients in a second sample of 3,000 Ob-gyn patients. The PHQ-9 had a sensitivity of 88% and a specificity of 88% for major depression. PHQ-9 sores of 5, 10, 15, 20 fully represented mild, moderate, moderately severe, and severe depression respectively (Kroenke et al., 2001). Summary of clinical use: The PHQ-9 was founded and used in primary care settings where a nurse, physician or mental health provider has administered the questionnaire. In recent years, it has also been administered in many different types of medical settings and in mental health offices. Administration by telephone and touch-screen has been validated (Fann et al., 2009; Kroenke et al., 2001). Often times it is self administered and the mental health provider or medical health provider can score and determine possible depression and severity at the time administered. It has also been shown to notify mental health providers if therapy/treatment is going well. Recommendations for clinical use: The PHQ-9 is a tool that can be used for diagnosing depression, depression severity, and gauging response to depression treatment in clinical research (Lowe, Unutzer, Callahan & Kroenke, 2004; Lowe, Unutzer, Callahan, Perkins, & Kroenke, 2004). The PHQ-9 will be of great help in therapy to determine if the patient is responding to therapy/treatment. This particular measure is designed to be used in conjunction with the DSM-5 to provide correct diagnosis and severity level. Since this assessment tool has been used widely throughout different settings and with a diverse population, it will be important to research your population/setting to best reach a correct diagnosis and severity level, especially during therapy. Summary of research use: Clinical Interviewing for depression (Fann et al., 2005) Determining depression in primary care settings (DeJesus, Vickers, Melin, Williams, 2007; Kroenke et al., 2001) Comparisons to other mental health assessments (Draper et al., 2008; Kroenke et al., 2001) Determining if the assessment works for other cultures and countries (Huang, Chung, Kroenke, Delucchi & Spitzer, 2006; Yeung et al., 2008 ) Longitudinal research of depression after traumatic events (Draper et al., 2008) Diagnosis and assessment of depression with comorbid disease or medical conditions (Lamers et al., 2008; Fann et al., 2005) Ability to predict depression severity and accomplishment of therapy/treatments (Lowe, Unutzer, Callahan, et al., 2004a; Lowe, Unutzer, Callahan, Perkins, et al., 2004b). Populations utilized with: The population has been utilized and validated with individuals of various cultural backgrounds, countries, languages, medical conditions, marital status, gender, age, regions of the U.S., post-disaster, education status, and economical status. Some examples to name a few are as follows: Oncology, using touch screens (Fann et al., 2009) Individuals following traumatic brain injury (Fann et al., 2005) Primary care patients (DeJesus et al., 2007) Those affected by child abuse or gender-based violence (Anastario, Larrance & Lawry, 2008; Draper et al., 2008) Used in different countries and in different language versions (Han et al., 2008; Yeung et al., 2008) Racially and ethnically diverse population at primary care facilities (African American, Chinese American, Latino, and non-Hispanic white patient groups) (Huang et al., 2006) Chronically ill elder patients (Lamers et al., 2008) Example of use in research: (Lamers et al., 2008) Objective: to assess the psychometric properties of the PHQ-9 as a screening tool for depression in elderly patients with diabetes and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) without previously known depression. Method/Design: Diabetes and COPD patients older than 59 years were given PHQ-9. 105 participants were given a test-retest assessment. Participants were also given the Mini International Neuropsychiatric Interview psychiatric interview to diagnose major depressive disorder (MDD) and established Criterion validity. Correlations with quality of life and severity of illness were calculated to assess construct validity. Results: PHQ-9 is a valid and reliable screening instrument for depression in elderly primary care patients with diabetes and COPD Future research needed: Future research is needed to determine if the PHQ-9 would be used instead of longer, more costly, interviewer-administered outcome measures such as the Hamilton Depression Rating Scale. Overall impression of measure: The PHQ-9 has well established reliability and validity and can be used with a variety of populations in both medical and non-medical settings. I think it can be a wonderful tool for clinicians with depressed clients to determine if therapy is working. References Anastario, M. P., Larrance, R., & Lawry, L. (2008). Using Mental Health Indicators to Identify Postdisaster Gender-Based Violence among Women Displaced by Hurricane Katrina. Journal of Women’s Health, 17(9), 1437-1444. DeJesus, R. S., Vickers, K. S., Melin, G. J., & Williams, M. D. (2007). A System-Based Approach to Depression Management in Primary Care Using the Patient Health Questionnaire-9. Mayo Clinic Proceedings, 82(11), 1395-1402. Draper, B., Pfaff, J. J., Pirkis, J., Snowdon, J., Lautenschlager, N. T., Wilson, I., et al. (2008). Long-Term Effects of Childhood Abuse on the Quality of Life and Health of Older People: Results from the Depression and Early Prevention of Suicide in General Practice Project. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, 56(2), 262-271. Fann, J. R., Berry, D. L., Wolpin, S., Austin-Seymour, M., Bush, N., Halpenny, B., et al. (2009). Depression screening using the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 administered on a touch screen computer. Psycho-Oncology, 18(1), 14-22. Fann, J. R., Bombardier, C. H., Dikmen, S., Esselman, P., Warms, C. A., Pelzer, E., et al. (2005). Validity of the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 in Assessing Depression Following Traumatic Brain Injury. Journal of Head Trauma Rehabilitation, 20(6), 501-511. Han, C., Jo, S. A., Kwak, J. H., Pae, C. U., Steffens, D., Jo, I., et al. (2008). Validation of the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 Korean version in the elderly population: the Ansan Geriatric study. Comprehensive Psychiatry, 49(2), 218-223. Huang, F., Chung, H., Kroenke, K., Delucchi, K., & Spitzer, R. L. (2006). Using the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 to Measure Depression among Racially and Ethnically Diverse Primary Care Patients. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 21(6), 547-552. Huang, F. Y., Chung, H., Kroenke, K., Delucchi, K. L., & Spitzer, R. L. (2006). Using the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 to measure depression among racially and ethnically diverse primary care patients. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 21(6), 547-552. Kroenke, K., Spitzer, R. L., & Williams, J. B. W. (2001). The PHQ-9. JGIM: Journal of General Internal Medicine, 16(9), 606-613. Laowe, B., Kroenke, K., Herzog, W., & Grafe, K. (2004). Measuring depression outcome with a brief self-report instrument: sensitivity to change of the Patient Health Questionnaire (PHQ-9). Journal of Affective Disorders, 81(1), 61-66. Laowe, B., Unutzer, J., Callahan, C. M., Perkins, A. J., & Kroenke, K. (2004). Monitoring depression treatment outcomes with the patient health questionnaire-9. Medical Care, 42(12), 1194-1201. Lamers, F., Jonkers, C. C., Bosma, H., Penninx, B. W., Knottnerus, J. A., & van Eijk, J. T. (2008). Summed score of the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 was a reliable and valid method for depression screening in chronically ill elderly patients. Journal Of Clinical Epidemiology, 61(7), 679-687. Yeung, A., Fung, F., Yu, S. C., Vorono, S., Ly, M., Wu, S., et al. (2008). Validation of the Patient Health Questionnaire-9 for depression screening among Chinese Americans. Comprehensive Psychiatry, 49(2), 211-217.
Need 2 worksheets filled out please
Qualitative Article Critique Assignment Guidelines 1. Please keep the 10 questions below in your document preceding your answer (i.e., don’t delete the question after you answer it or prepare the paper in a narrative format without the questions embedded). 2. You don’t need to cite the authors in each of your responses, it’s clear what article you are referring to. 3. However, any time you include a short quote from the article in your response (which should be done sparingly), please do provide the page number from the article. 4. Ensure you appropriately paraphrase the material from the article in your response to each question (use no more than 3-4 of the authors’ words in a row when summarizing information from the article). 5. All discussions of the study that follow should be in past tense as the study has already happened (Note the use of was and were above rather than is and are in the sample text in #1 below). 6. If you didn’t cite any other sources in your critique, besides the article you critiqued, you can delete the word References at the bottom of this page as you won’t need a reference list. Critiqued by: Date: Source reference (provide the complete citation of the article here, using correct APA format, which you are critiquing): Introduce the study by providing a brief summary of the focus and the research question(s) or purpose for the study. (“The focus of this study was… There were ___ research questions: …. No research questions were stated, but the authors indicated the purpose of the study was….”) Did the researchers use a theory or conceptual framework in the introduction of the study to guide the study (Note: Many qualitative studies do not. They begin the article with a brief literature review, use some form of qualitative framework to structure the study, and then let a theory emerge from the data. In such instances, it is appropriate to indicate that this is the case). Provide support for your response. If the authors did describe a theory or framework, what are some of the core ideas or assumptions of that theory or framework? (If they did not, simply reply NA to this question). Describe the methods used in this study. Include which qualitative approach was used (e.g., grounded theory, phenomenology, ethnography, case study, focus groups), what sampling strategy was used, describe the number and demographic characteristics of the participants, and identify the procedures used to collect the data. What kinds of research questions are the methods employed in this study typically used to answer? In other words, in research studies in general (not this study specifically), why might a researcher choose this design/approach (the approach you identified in #4)? Summarize how the authors analyzed their data. Identify the primary results of this study. Describe what (if any) strategies the authors used to establish the trustworthiness of their results (in qualitative studies they tend not to use the terms reliability and validity, so look for words like rigor, saturation, credibility, transparency, member checks, triangulation, and so forth). Did the authors provide any explanation of how researcher bias might affect their interpretations of their results, including what strategies they employed to manage this? Such comments will usually be in the Data Analysis section or occasionally in the Discussion section. What are the real world implications of the study findings? Are the results meaningful and important for clinical practice? Remember that the goal of qualitative studies is typically not to generalize to a larger population. Having said that, however, it is still appropriate to identify to what persons or groups might these results apply. References