WorldCat Identities

Singh, Anneliese A.

Works: 17 works in 58 publications in 1 language and 1,312 library holdings
Genres: Handbooks and manuals  Documentary films  Nonfiction films  Academic theses 
Roles: Author, Editor
Classifications: H61, 001.42
Publication Timeline
Most widely held works by Anneliese A Singh
Affirmative counseling and psychological practice with transgender and gender nonconforming clients( )

7 editions published between 2016 and 2017 in English and held by 339 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Less than 30% of psychologists report familiarity with transgender and gender nonconforming (TGNC) clients' needs. The clients, in turn, report a lack of support in their gender journeys. There is clearly a large gap in knowledge, skill, and competence in this area of practice. This clinical guide aims to fill that gap by providing mental health practitioners with an affirmative approach that emphasizes a collaborative partnership guided by client-driven goals. An expert panel of contributors teaches readers strategies for working with a diverse array of TGNC clients, including adolescents, older adults, parents, and people of color. Client factors, including sexual orientation, religious and spiritual beliefs, and traumatic experiences, are also given special attention. Readers will learn how to address the impact of the injustices TGNC people face in everyday life, work with clients' strengths to enhance their resilience and coping skills, and advocate for their rights to obtain mental and physical health services. Readers will also learn how to negotiate complex issues, such as interdisciplinary care, ethical and legal obligations, and gender-affirming surgeries and medications. The chapter authors draw from evidence-based theories and APA's "Guidelines for Psychological Practice With Transgender and Gender Nonconforming People (PDF, 462KB)" to help readers meet the latest standards of care"--Publicity materials. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2016 APA, all rights reserved)
Qualitative inquiry in clinical and educational settings by Danica G Hays( Book )

10 editions published between 2011 and 2012 in English and held by 322 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This highly readable text demystifies the qualitative research process—and helps readers conceptualize their own studies—by organizing the different research paradigms and traditions into coherent clusters. Real-world examples and firsthand perspectives illustrate the research process; instructive exercises and activities build on each other so readers can develop their own proposals or reports as they work through the book. Provided are strategies for selecting a research topic, entering and exiting sites, and navigating the complexities of ethical issues and the researcher's role. Readers learn how to use a range of data collection methods—including observational strategies, interviewing, focus groups, e-mail and chat rooms, and arts-based media—and to manage, analyze, and report the resulting data. Useful pedagogical features include: In-class and field activities to apply qualitative concepts; Discussion questions, proposal development exercises, and reflexive journal activities; Exemplary qualitative studies and two sample proposals; Cautionary notes, or "Wild Cards," about possible research pitfalls; Tables that summarize concepts and present helpful tips
Successful academic writing : a complete guide for social and behavioral scientists by Anneliese A Singh( Book )

9 editions published between 2012 and 2017 in English and held by 212 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"Using rich examples and engaging pedagogical tools, this book equips students to master the challenges of academic writing in graduate school and beyond. The authors delve into nitty-gritty aspects of structure, style, and language, and offer a window onto the thought processes and strategies that strong writers rely on. Essential topics include how to: identify the audience for a particular piece of writing; craft a voice appropriate for a discipline-specific community of practice; compose the sections of a qualitative, quantitative, or mixed methods research article; select the right peer-reviewed journal for submitting an article; and navigate the publication process. Readers are also guided to build vital self-coaching skills in order to stay motivated and complete projects successfully. Pedagogical Features: *Exercises (with answers) analyzing a variety of texts. *Annotated excerpts from peer-reviewed journal articles. *Practice opportunities that help readers apply the ideas to their own writing projects. *Personal reflections and advice on common writing hurdles. *End-of-chapter Awareness and Action Reminders with clear steps to take"--
The queer & transgender resilience workbook : skills for navigating sexual orientation & gender expression by Anneliese A Singh( Book )

7 editions published in 2018 in English and held by 141 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Resilience is a key ingredient for psychological health and wellness. Packed with evidence-based activities and exercises, The Queer and Transgender Resilience Workbook makes years of research on resilience accessible to queer and transgender adults. This book teaches readers to challenge internalized negative messages, handle stress, embrace who they are, remove obstacles from their life, and ultimately build a life that matters in a world still filled with micro-aggressions and discrimination
A clinician's guide to gender-affirming care : working with transgender & gender-nonconforming clients by Sand C Chang( Book )

7 editions published between 2018 and 2019 in English and held by 115 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

As a clinician, you understand there's no one-size-fits-all approach for working with transgender and gender nonconforming (TGNC) clients. These clients each require unique treatment methods that address who they are in relation to the world. This comprehensive guide outlines the latest research and recommendations to provide you with the requisite knowledge, skills, and awareness to treat TGNC clients with competent and affirming care. You'll learn about the historical and cultural contexts of this population, as well as ethical and legal issues that can arise when networking with gender-diverse individuals in a clinical setting. You'll also find information about informed consent approaches, and referral for medical procedures such as hormone therapy or surgery. This book provides everything you need to enhance your practice and help your TGNC clients thrive. -- From publisher's description
Social justice in group work : practical interventions for change by Anneliese A Singh( Book )

6 editions published between 2011 and 2013 in English and held by 85 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This book spotlights the unique contribution of the Journal for Specialists in Group Work to the social justice literature, and of group work to a social justice agenda. Although the term social justice may be relatively new in the counseling and psychology literature, the underlying values - attention to inequities, advocacy, and empowerment strategies for members of marginalized and oppressed populations - are not new in group work. Group leaders have been attending to these concerns all along, and group work itself is an ideal venue for the realization of social justice concerns
The racial healing handbook : practical activities to help you challenge privilege, confront systemic racism & engage in collective healing by Anneliese A Singh( Book )

2 editions published in 2019 in English and held by 79 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Healing from the effects of racism is a journey that often involves reliving trauma and experiencing feelings of shame, guilt, and anxiety. The Racial Healing Handbook offers practical tools to help readers navigate daily and past experiences of racism, challenge internalized negative messages and privileges, develop racial consciousness and conscientiousness, and ultimately build a community of healing in a world still filled with microaggressions and discrimination
Affirmative counseling with transgender and gender diverse clients( Visual )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 10 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

In this video, Drs. lore m. dickey and Anneliese A. Singh explore the different dimensions of providing affirmative counseling when working with trans, nonbinary, and gender diverse clients. This approach is based on theories of gender affirmation, intersectionality, multiculturalism, and social justice, all of which are applied to build a strong foundation for the therapeutic relationship. Attention to issues of cisgender privilege and the importance of psychologist self-reflection are emphasized, in addition to the role of psychologists as social justice advocates and change agents. In this program, Dr. Singh demonstrates this approach with an agender person who is dealing with social anxiety and unresolved issues with being able to use the workplace restroom. Later on in the program, Drs. dickey and Singh discuss the demonstration session and analyze the approach
Helping South Asian immigrant women use resilience strategies in healing from sexual abuse : a call for a culturally relevant model by Anneliese A Singh( )

1 edition published in 2009 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Affirmitave Counseling and Psychological Practice With Transgender and Gender Nonconforming Clients by Anneliese A Singh( Book )

in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Second-generation African-American college students : perspectives and experiences of earning an undergraduate degree by Lauri Silas Benton( )

1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Disparities in educational preparation, postsecondary access, and academic achievement for under-resourced, first-was generation college students, particularly African-American and Hispanic students, are well documented. However, there is limited information about the specific educational experiences, influences, and outcomes of second-generation African-American college students, a significant (Elias & Haynes, 2008; Li & Nussbaum, 2007). This qualitative study explored the lived experiences of second-generation African-American college students who have navigated the path to college completion. Through the use of semi-structured interviews, the researcher identified three themes in the data aligned to Bronfenbrenner's (1997) ecological systems theory. The first theme, expectations and interconnected support systems, included three sub-themes: (a) parent and family influences, (b) community influences, and (c) educator influences. The second theme, influence of school culture and climate, included two sub-themes: (a) academic rigor, and (b) co-curricular involvement and engagement. The third, and most salient theme communicated by students, participant self-knowledge and future focus, included three subthemes: (a) racial identity, awareness and class, (b) motivation and inspiration and (c) resilience. Implications for future research, school counselor and higher education practice, and advocacy are described to inform successful college advising and support strategies for all African-American students
Atheists' experience of counseling in the Bible belt of the United States by Travis Kilian McKie-Voerste( )

1 edition published in 2019 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Atheists and other individuals who identify as non-religious non-spiritual (NRNS) who live in geographic areas where religious affiliation is considered the norm often experience stigma in public and private spheres. Counselors who advertise their religious affiliation may be creating barriers for NRNS individuals seeking services and could limit the exploration of doubt in the existence of god for clients who identify as religious and spiritual. This dissertation includes a call to the counseling profession that highlights the systemic barriers experienced by NRNS individuals that includes specific recommendations for individual counselors, counselor educators, and counseling organizations. A phenomenological study highlights the experience of NRNS individuals in the deep south of the United States with the highest rates of religious affiliation also known as the Bible Belt. The experience of counseling for folks who identify as atheist and other NRNS identities in this region showed that frequently counselors include religion in their treatment, and that this is unwelcomed for NRNS individuals. Also included is a review of the experience of conducting the study by the researcher who himself identifies as atheist, containing reflections on how the study impacted his growth, as well as his thoughts regarding the role that religion should have in the counseling profession
Understanding race and gender: a phenomenological study of asian american and pacific islander men's experience playing massively multiplayer online role-playing games by Joseph Chunmin Pak( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

This interpretative phenomenological study examined the everyday lived experiences of Asian American and Pacific Islander (AAPI) men who play massively multiplayer online role-playing games (MMORPGs). The researcher utilized in-depth, semi-structured interviews to elicit stories regarding participants' experiences of playing MMORPGs. In addition, the researcher solicited screenshots of the players' MMORPGs characters. This research seeks to gain insight into AAPI men's lived experiences surrounding race and gender in the context of hegemonic masculinity, and the impact of these experiences on their engagement with massively multiplayer online role-playing games (MMORPGs). This study utilized critical race theory (Delgado & Stefancic, 2001) and hegemonic masculinity (Connell, 1982, 1983) as frameworks through which to analyze the impact of race, and gender on AAPI men's experiences with MMORPGs
Grief counseling preparation among professional counselors by Tanya Nicole Tucker( )

1 edition published in 2019 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Readers are provided with a background on how grief has been addressed historically, followed by a review of current grief counseling theories and models. The research calls on and provides counselor educators and CACREP with ideas related to how grief and loss could be included in counselor preparation programs through current required coursework as well as through the use of the American Counseling Association (ACA) Advocacy Competencies (2003) and Multicultural and Social Justice Counseling Competencies (MSJCC). This study investigated potential differences in grief counseling skills between counselors who have received grief counseling training and counselors who have received no grief counseling training. The study also investigated potential differences in grief counseling skills between counselors who have received grief counseling training in a dedicated grief course and counselors who have received grief counseling training incorporated into required content courses. The study concludes with personal reflections and reflexivity regarding the process and experience of conducting research
A leap of faith : collective memory work involving HIV/AIDS and spiritual coping by Michael Barry Drew( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The World Health Organization (2016) reported an estimated 36.7 million people are living with HIV, among them are the 1.1 million people living with HIV in the US (CDC, 2015). While the health benefits associated with spiritual coping in response to chronic illness are well established by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC, 2015), research suggests that access to faith-based supports is complicated by the threat of encountering stigma for people living with HIV/AIDS, due to moral preoccupations involving sexual health and behaviors (Benton, 2008; Ford, 2011; Martinez, Lemos, & Hosek, 2012; Szaflarski, 2013). Given this potential for encountering both supportive and stigmatizing messages in faith-based contexts, this study used Collective Memory Work (Haug, 1997) coupled with Participatory Video (Lunch & Lunch, 2006) as a framework that explored how eight people made meaning of HIV through spiritual coping. Findings included themes associated with existential questioning, the need for unconditional love, the process of spiritual meaning-making, and acquiring a sense of heightened purpose, oftentimes manifested as a personal call to action through HIV prevention and education efforts. Moreover, this study used participatory video as a medium to record and share participant stories in affecting change, with an intended audience, in demystifying the complexities of living with HIV while engaging in faith-based supports
Liberation as the commitment of critical transformation: how "waking up" to injustice influences multicultural and social justice competency of counseling trainees by Falon Nicole Thacker( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Graduate counseling programs across the United States have made commitments to prepare counselor trainees to work with diverse clientele (Lewis, Ratts, Paladino, & Toporek, 2011; Chung & Bemak, 2013; Brown, Collins, & Arthur, 2014). A strong focus on multicultural competence training has existed for over twenty-five years (Bemak, Chung, Talleyrand, Jones, & Daquin, 2011), however, few counseling graduate programs have integrated both multiculturalism and social justice training as part of the curriculums (Bemak et al., 2011; Chung & Bemak, 2013). Existing literature on graduate counseling programs suggests gaps exist between instructing students to use and integrate social justice principles and applying these skills in counseling roles (Bemak & Chung, 2011; Collins, Arthur, Brown, & Kennedy, 2015; Sue & Sue, 2016). Current scholarship does little to address how master's level counseling programs can develop both multicultural and social justice competence among counselor trainees'. Additionally, there is limited research addressing social justice issues in counseling related to power, privilege, oppression, and how they relate to liberation in the therapeutic process (Chávez, Fernandez, Hipolito-Delgado, & Rivera, 2016). This study engages Liberation Psychology (Martín-Baró, 1991) and the Cycle of Liberation (Harro, 2013a) as the theoretical frameworks with the qualitative participatory action methodology of collective memory work (Haug & Carter, 1987) to research counselor trainees experiences of "waking up" within critical incidents and how critical incidents influenced them to study multiculturalism and social justice in counseling. This study provides a deeper understanding regarding how experiences of "waking up" influenced counselor trainees' to study multiculturalism and social justice in counseling. Utilizing collective memory work, the participants and researcher engaged in collective analysis of seven stories written by the participants regarding their experiences of "waking up." This research explores the influence of recognizing injustice and experiences of privilege and oppression and also provides recommendations for the field of counseling to increase resources for counselor educators and counselor trainees to develop the self-awareness and critical consciousness needed to be an effective multicultural and social justice counselor. This study concludes with personal reflections and reflexivity regarding the process of the research and the experience of conducting collective memory work
The lived experience of atheist and irreligious youth living within religious households by Anthony Wayne Hansen( )

1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

In the U.S., the population of people who identify as atheist or irreligious is growing (Brewster et al., 2014; Zuckerman, 2010, 2011; Kosmin & Keysar, 2008; Zuckerman, 2007). Recent studies show that atheism and irreligious people are viewed in a negative light with many persons in the US; as antipathy toward atheists is greater when compared to other religious groups, racial and ethnic groups, or (LGBTQ) people (Cragun et al., 2012). Hunsberger and Altemeyer (2006) found that conflict within family structures over a family member's lack of belief caused feelings of ostracism and discrimination from other religious family members. Moreover, adolescents report poorer parental relationships when parents are more religious than the youth (Kim-Spoon, Longo, & McCullogough, 2012). Research on atheism remains poor within social science scholarship, psychology, and within counseling psychology specifically. Yet it is apparent that non-belief is quickly becoming a valid issue of diversity within psychology and counseling psychology as a profession (Brewster et al., 2014; D'Andrea & Sprenger, 2007). Counseling psychology has traditionally been at the forefront of social justice issues and cultural competencies within APA, yet the lack of attention to atheism as a diversity issue is problematic (Brewster et al., 2014). The current study sought to explore and understand the experiences of self-identified atheist/irreligious youth who live with their religious parents or are dependent on parents for financial support. A qualitative methodology known as psychological phenomenology, centered in social constructivist theory (Gergen, 1985; Creswell, 2012) and guided by the minority stress model (Meyer, 2003), served as the theoretical foundation into the exploration of the lived experiences of atheist and irreligious youth living within religious households. Results of this study included the identification of three major themes (minority stress, outcomes, support) that represent the varied experiences of atheist/irreligious identifying youth in this study. Additionally, each theme contains one or more subthemes, and a total of seven subthemes were identified. The themes identified through this study have implications for clinical practice, for advocacy, and for continued research centered on the under measured population of atheists in the U.S
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Qualitative inquiry in clinical and educational settings
Social justice in group work : practical interventions for change
Alternative Names
Singh, Anneliese

English (58)