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Fostering Creativity in Rehabilitation $185.00
Editors: Matthew J. Taylor (Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ)
Book Description:
The rehabilitation professions are under pressure to innovate in order to deliver services to a growing market of increasingly savvy consumers. These consumers are no longer limited to their conventional care choices and have access to quality online resources for many of their needs. Rehabilitation professionals’ pressures are compounded by increased productivity demands, technical information overload, and increasing risks for professional burnout. In short, rehabilitation is in need of rehabilitation in order to transition into the next generation of health care delivery.

Unfortunately innovation and creativity have not been, nor are they now, in the curriculums of these professions. The schools continue to churn out graduates doing what has been done before, and current providers are admonished by their professional organizations to practice only what has high level research evidence to support the practice. Meanwhile, veteran professionals as both employees and owners find themselves faced with the acute need to innovate in order to survive and flourish. This book fills the critical void in knowledge and application of how to best transform both the individual and the organizations that are responsible for professional practice, education, and policy.

The book begins by examining the emerging science behind individual and organizational creativity, along the way dispelling many myths such as that of the lone genius. Grounded in that context, creativity is described in its role as the hallmark of both clinical mastery and patient values within a practice of evidence-based medicine. A candid description of why rehabilitation professions have been slow to innovate further supports how both individuals and organizations (schools, state, and national organizations, etc.) can begin the necessary transformations. Such transformations would not only solve acute situational stressors, but the book also shares how such changes are critical for developing systemic sustainability for everyone from the one-person professional practice to the largest organizations.

Challenges specific to each rehabilitation profession are then described within case reports from most of the rehabilitation professions. The reports demonstrate how a colleague of that profession has overcome those challenges in a manner that offers real world examples for applying the relevant principles. The book closes with a workbook-like breakout of chapters on taking action to create both personal and organizational novel expressions of our respective vocational call to ease the suffering of others. Working through these practical exercises will allow for the emergence of our patients’, our personal, and our professions’ best possible futures. (Imprint: Nova)


Book Reviews

"If you work in rehabilitation, the best parts of Fostering Creativity in Rehabilitation may just blow your mind. It fills a great unarticulated need among practitioners hungry for a way to reconnect their work to their own lives and to their patients. Several chapters effectively lay out the current problems within rehabilitation, and frame those as a lack of creativity. Excellent chapters follow focusing on fostering creativity of the self, systems, and within the direct interactions of rehabilitation specialist and patient/client. The most touching and direct chapter may be the one by Matthew Sanford who asks that care givers expand their consciousness to consider mind body awareness as central to care as the physical body. The book can be a heavy lift occasionally when it approaches the material most academically using excessive detail and philosophy in a way which feels like an exercise in thoroughness rather than clarity. But this happens rarely. The most rewarding chapters, of which there are many, are those which offer concrete ways to alter behavior and to move forward into greater creativity. Matthew Taylor and the other authors are ahead of the game here. They have seen a real problem and are offering creative solutions." - Marshall Hagins, PT, PhD, DPT, OCS, Professor of Physical Therapy, Long Island University NY, USA

This book has also been reviewed by the following people:

Norma G. Cuellar, PhD, RN, FAAN, Editor in Chief, Journal of Transcultural Nursing, Professor, Capstone College of Nursing, University of Alabama. To read the review, click here.

Carol M. Davis, DPT, EdD, MS, FAPTA, Myofascial Release Physical Therapist, Polestar Pilates Rehabilitation, FL., USA. To read the review, click here.


Table of Contents:
Preface
(Alfonso Montuori)

Introduction

Part I: Creativity – Past and Present

Chapter 1. Historical Review of Creativity in Rehabilitation and Today’s Need for Creativity
(Matthew J. Taylor, Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ)

Chapter 2. The Need for Creativity from the Patient’s Perspective
(Matthew Sanford, Mind Body Solutions, Minnetonka, MN)

Part II: A New Understanding of Creativity

Chapter 3. A New Understanding of Creativity
(Matthew J. Taylor and Alfonso Montuori, Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ and others)

Chapter 4. Creativity and Evidence-Based Medicine
(Matthew J. Taylor, Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ)

Chapter 5. Systemic Limitations on Creativity in Academia and Professional Associations
(Staffan Elgelid, Nazareth College, Rochester, NY)

Chapter 6. The Role of Relationship and Creativity
(Ginger Garner, Professional Yoga Therapy, Emerald Isle, NC)

Chapter 7. Creativity, Struggle and Sustainability
(Cheryl Van Demark, Health In Motion, Chino Valley, AZ)

Chapter 8. The Implementation of Creativity
(Matthew J. Taylor, Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ)

Part III: Case Reports from Creators in Rehabilitation

Chapter 9. Occupational Therapy
(Arlene Schmid, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO)

Chapter 10. Physical Therapy
(Mary Lou Galantino, Richard Stockton College of New Jersey, Galloway, NJ)

Chapter 11. A Fractured Path
(Sara M. Meeks, Sara Meeks Seminars, Gainesville, FL)

Chapter 12, Speech and Language Pathology
(Michelle Garcia Winner, Social Thinking, San Jose, CA)

Chapter 13. Nursing
(Carey Clark, University of Maine at Augusta, Augusta, ME)

Chapter 14. Nutrition
(Beverly Price, Inner Door Center, Royal Oak, MI)

Chapter 15. Art Therapy
(Renee van der Vennet, Creative Arts Therapy, Nazareth College, Rochester, NY)

Chapter 16. Recreational Therapy
(Marieke Van Puymbroeck, Recreational Therapy Coordinator, Clemson University, Clemson, SC)

Chapter 17. Music Therapy
(Robin Rio, Music Therapy, Arizona State University, Tempe, AZ)

Chapter 18. Dance/Performance Rehabilitation
(Staffan Elgelid, Nazareth College, Rochester, NY)

Chapter 19. Women’s Health
(Diana Munger, Desert Physical Therapy, Phoenix, AZ)

Chapter 20. Social Work
(Jennifer Collins Taylor and Charles Trull, Living Life Dying Death, Scottsdale, AZ and others)

Chapter 21. Psychology
(Sari Roth-Roemer, Intuitive Psychology, PLC, Scottsdale, AZ)

Chapter 22. Guided by the Muse into the Uncertain
(Cheryl Van Demark, Health In Motion, Chino Valley, AZ)

Chapter 23. Career Transitions and New Horizons
(Jerry Gillon, Betty and Bobo's Bakery, Cedar Rapids, IA)

Part IV: Action Steps to Foster Creativity

Chapter 24. The Work Begins
(Matthew J. Taylor, Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ)

Chapter 25. Domain Practices to Prime for Creativity
(Matthew J. Taylor, Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ)

Chapter 26. Improvising New Actions
(Matthew J. Taylor, Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ)

Chapter 27. Recreating the Larger Rehabilitation Community: Small Offices to Institutions
(Matthew J. Taylor, Matthew J. Taylor Institute, Scottsdale, AZ)

Index

   Series:
      Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation
   Binding: ebook
   Pub. Date: 2014
   Pages: 7x10 - (NBC-C)
   ISBN: 978-1-63463-279-9
   Status: AV
  
Status Code Description
AN Announcing
FM Formatting
PP Page Proofs
FP Final Production
EP Editorial Production
PR At Prepress
AP At Press
AV Available
  
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