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Rehabilitation

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy

Cognitive behavioral therapy reduces recidivism in both juveniles and adults by helping them become conscious of their own thoughts and behaviors and then make positive changes to them.

Thinking for a Change 4.0

Thinking for a Change 4.0 (T4C) is an integrated cognitive behavioral change program used in corrections. T4C has 25 lessons.

What Works? Short-Term, In-Custody Treatment Programs

This report reviews the effectiveness of cognitive behavioral therapy, education, substance abuse, mental illness and other treatment programs.

An Intermediate Outcome Evaluation of the Thinking for a Change Program

This evaluation of the Thinking for a Change program uses a quasi-experimental, non-random, two group pre-test post-test design.

Insight-Out

Insight-Out organizes initiatives for prisoners and challenged youth that create the personal and systemic change to transform violence and suffering into opportunities for learning and healing.

Mindfulness Meditation in American Correctional Facilities: A "What Works" Approach to Reducing Reoffending

This article explains why mindfulness-based interventions (MBIs) can be effective in offender rehabilitation and reduce recidivism.

Transforming Rehabilitation: A Summary of Evidence on Reducing Reoffending

This summary provides an overview of key evidence relating to reducing the reoffending of adult offenders.

Reducing Criminal Recidivism for Justice-Involved Persons with Mental Illness: Risk/Needs/Responsivity and Cognitive-Behavioral Interventions

In this document, we [the authors] review the leading offender recidivism–targeted intervention paradigm: Risk/Needs/Responsivity (RNR) …

“Cuff Key to Door Key: A Systems Approach to Reentry: NIC’s Inaugural Virtual Conference

This workshop covers the underlying foundations of cognitive behavioral training, including cognitive restructuring and cognitive skills.

The Risk-Need-Responsivity (RNR) Model: Does Adding the Good Lives Model Contribute to Effective Crime Prevention?

In this article the authors respond to GLM’s criticisms of RNR and conclude that little substance is added by GLM that is not already included in RNR, although proponents of RNR may learn from the popular appeal that GLM, with its positive, strength-based focus, has garnered from clinicians over the past decade.

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