CTRSSCT (Computerized Tomography) Rating Scale for Schizophrenia
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Therefore, this study was designed to gather input directly from practicing CTRSs regarding their experiences, insights, obstacles, and suggestions about marketing in an effort to begin the discussion of designing and implementing a model that may allow for a consistent, widespread marketing of RT.
One respondent stated, "the CTRSs should advocate for themselves.
Perhaps the most relevant results for CTRSs were those that showed that active leisure participation as well as active leisure satisfaction dropped tremendously post diagnosis.
A study of CTRSs by Riley and Connolly (2007) found most respondents reported they worked:
When CTRSs understand these cultural variables, they will be better prepared to practice cultural-sensitive therapeutic recreation with East Asian clients.
The practical implications for the implementation phase of the TR process focuses on the intervention techniques utilized by CTRSs. This study addressed these techniques through its examination of two specific facilitation styles and provides concrete examples of how to implement each (see Table 2 for examples).
It is recommended to employ a quantitative research design that may include conducting a national survey of CTRSs currently practicing in the U.S., hence providing better insight into functional effectiveness of the TR code of ethics in the U.S.
The ethnic background of the 4,667 CTRSs who participated in the survey yielded 90% White (not Hispanic), 5.6% Black/African American, 1.6% Asian/Pacific Islander, 1.6% Hispanic/Latino, 0.9% Multi-racial/Multi-ethnic, 0.2% Native American/Alaskan Native, 0.1% East Indian, and eight missing data.
Due to insufficient scientific study leisure education treatment interventions provided by CTRSs are not commonly accepted as an effective addition to smoking cessation programs.
The above findings suggest that the use of TR interventions with persons who are elderly, especially those in mental health settings, may be effective in treating mental health disorders; however, it is imperative that CTRSs continue to demonstrate the effectiveness of their services in these settings.
CTRSs need to anticipate hesitancy by older adult participants due to feelings of inadequacy from their disabilities.
The participants were a convenience sample of Canadian therapeutic recreation practitioners who were certified as CTRSs through the National Council for Therapeutic Recreation Certification, and who were members of a professional organization in Canada.