GETCH

AcronymDefinition
GETCHGet Character (C programming function)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Getch, Ph.D., CRC, Associate Professor of Counseling and Human Development Services, The University of Georgia, 408 Aderhold Hall, Athens, Georgia 30602 [Phone: (706) 542-1685; Fax: (706) 542-4130; e-mail: ygetch@uga.edu].
Examples of comprehensive asthma care plans can be found in the literature (see, for example, Neuharth-Pritchett & Getch, 1999).
Getch, Ph.D., CRC Assistant Professor, Rehabilitation Counseling Program The University of Georgia
It's a slow turtle killing thing, but it's gonna getch you.
Last, Sherrod, Getch and Ziomek-Daigle (2009) published a school counseling-focused case study detailing PBIS implementation that resulted in decreased student discipline referrals through school-wide and small group supports.
Yvette Getch, Sharon Jones, and Stacey Neuharth-Pritchett and researcher Beth Chapman in "Hear My Voice: An African American Mother's Experience Raising a Child with a Chronic Illness." This article highlights the experiences of well-educated African American mothers raising children with asthma and navigating the healthcare system.
Clearly, oppression within the educational environment can have a profound impact on the success of minority students, yet school counselors have been criticized for failing to challenge oppressive practices in the educational system, specifically those that sort and segregate students based on minority status (Bailey, Getch, & Chen-Hayes, 2003).
Interventions conducted by school counselors have been shown to positively impact time management skills, organization skills, and motivation (Berger, 2013); improve study behaviors (Kayler & Sherman, 2009); and reduce the achievement gap between Black and White students (Bruce, Getch, & Ziomek-Daigle, 2009).
More focused attention has been paid to the effectiveness of group counseling interventions used to improve achievement (Bailey & Bradbury-Bailey, 2007; Steen, 2009), test performance (Bruce, Getch, Ziomek-Daigle, 2009), and connectedness and self-regulation (Lemberger & Clemens, 2012).
Other studies reached similar conclusions: schools implementing PBIS demonstrated decreases in discipline issues such as ODRs and suspensions (Bradshaw, Mitchell, & Leaf, 2010; Curtis, Van Horne, Robertson, & Karvonen, 2010; Lassen, Steele, & Sailor, 2006; Luiselli, Putnam, Handler, & Feinberg, 2005; Sherrod, Getch, & Ziomek-Daigle, 2009; Simonsen et al., 2012), a more positive and safe work environment (Bradshaw, Koth, Bevans, Ialongo, & Leaf, 2008; Horner et al., 2009), and increased student academic performance (Horner et al., 2009; Lassen et al., 2006; Luiselli et al., 2005; Simonsen et al., 2012).
School counselors have been active in implementing MTSS such as PBIS (e.g., Curtis, Van Horne, Robertson, & Karvonen, 2010; Donohue, 2014; Goodman-Scott, 2014; Sherrod, Getch, & Ziomek-Daigle, 2009).