posted on November 15, 2012 16:36
February 2007 Attention! References
Promising Practices by Mark Katz,
Blackwell, L.S., Trzesniewski, K.H., & Dweck, C.S. (in press).
Implicit theories of intelligence predict achievement across an
adolescent transition: A longitudinal study and intervention. Child
Dweck, C.S. (2006). Mindset: The New Psychology of Success. New
York: Random House.
The Inattentive Child without
Hyperactivity Gets Lost in the Diagnostic Shuffle and Accompanying
Interview of Richard Milich, PhD by Mary Robertson,
American Psychiatric Association. (1994). Diagnostic and
Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fourth edition (DSM-IV).
Washington, D.C.: American Psychiatric Association.
Barkley, R. (2001). The inattentive type of ADHD as a distinct disorder:
What remains to be done. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice,
Carlson, CL & Mann, M. (March 2002). Sluggish cognitive tempo
predicts a different pattern of impairment in the attention deficit
hyperactivity disorder, predominantly inattentive type. Journal of
Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, 31(1):123–9.
Diamond, A. (2005). Attention-deficit disorder
(attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder without hyperactivity): A
neurobiologically and behaviorally distinct disorder from
attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (with hyperactivity).
Development and Psychopathology, 17, 807–825.
Hinshaw, S. (2001). Is the inattentive type a separate disorder?
Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, 8,
Lahey, B. (2001). Should the combined and predominantly inattentive
types of ADHD be considered distinct and unrelated disorders? Not now,
at least. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, 8,
McBurnett, K, Pfiffner, LJ & Frick PJ. (June 2001). Symptom
properties as a function of ADHD type: an argument for continued study
of sluggish cognitive tempo. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology,
Milich, R., Balentine, A., & Lynam, D.R. (2001). ADHD combined type
and inattentive type are distinct and unrelated disorders. Clinical
Psychology: Science and Practice, 8, 463–488.
Pelham, W. (2001). Are ADHD/I and ADHD/C the same or different? Does it
matter? Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, 8,