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A case for inclusion?

A case for inclusion?
A case for inclusion?
People with learning disabilities occupy relatively little space in the consciousness of the UK psychological community (Bender, 1993; Remington, 1998). One sign of this relative neglect is the lack of psychological research involving them. For example, of the 163 clinical psychology research papers published in the British Journal of Clinical Psychology between 1991 and 1995, only 5 (3 per cent) concerned people with general learning disabilities, compared to 21 (13 per cent) on those with psychosis, a condition affecting fewer individuals than learning disability.
0952-8229
231-233
Hatton, C.
3cc98241-49ba-4b7f-b146-be00955d815f
Hastings, R.P.
7c2e6f17-c5e8-47bc-baff-137dd6ce9f9a
Vetere, A.
51435ded-74a6-4dde-b694-3e2a230fef44
Hatton, C.
3cc98241-49ba-4b7f-b146-be00955d815f
Hastings, R.P.
7c2e6f17-c5e8-47bc-baff-137dd6ce9f9a
Vetere, A.
51435ded-74a6-4dde-b694-3e2a230fef44

Hatton, C., Hastings, R.P. and Vetere, A. (1999) A case for inclusion? The Psychologist, 12 (5), 231-233.

Record type: Article

Abstract

People with learning disabilities occupy relatively little space in the consciousness of the UK psychological community (Bender, 1993; Remington, 1998). One sign of this relative neglect is the lack of psychological research involving them. For example, of the 163 clinical psychology research papers published in the British Journal of Clinical Psychology between 1991 and 1995, only 5 (3 per cent) concerned people with general learning disabilities, compared to 21 (13 per cent) on those with psychosis, a condition affecting fewer individuals than learning disability.

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Published date: 1999

Identifiers

Local EPrints ID: 57965
URI: http://eprints.soton.ac.uk/id/eprint/57965
ISSN: 0952-8229
PURE UUID: 0e9caf3b-cdc5-467e-8a35-7537374356e6

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Date deposited: 18 Aug 2008
Last modified: 13 Mar 2019 20:33

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