RNR

(redirected from Risk-Need-Responsivity)
AcronymDefinition
RNRRock 'N Roll
RNRRoyal Naval Reserve
RNRRibonucleotide Reductase
RNRRéserves Naturelles Régionales (French: Local Nature Reserve)
RNRReceive Not Ready (ITU-T; ISDN)
RNRRoles and Responsibilities (employment)
RNRRest and Relaxation
RNRRoyal Newfoundland Regiment
RNRRéacteur à Neutrons Rapides (French: Fast Neutron Reactor; nuclear power)
RNRRemove and Replace
RNRRest and Recreation
RNRRisk-Need-Responsivity (criminal psychology)
RNRRadio News Release (news story)
RNRRegistry of Nursing Research
RNRRate Not Reported
RNRResearch News Reporter
RNRReinhold-Nägele-Realschule (German secondary school)
RNRRock and Ride
RNRReward and Recognition
RNRRing No Reply
RNRRandom Noise Radar
RNRRoman Revolutionaries (band)
RNRRassemblement National Républicain (French: Republican National Rally)
RNRRegistered Nurses, Retired, Inc.
RNRRhein-Neckar Region (Germany)
RNRResponse Not Required
RNRRight-Now-Retailing (HP technology for retailers)
RNRRevue Nucléaire de Russie (French: Russian Nuclear Journal)
RNRRapid Nasogastric Rehydration
References in periodicals archive ?
The federal probation system and the District of Arizona are focused on reducing reoffending, primarily by implementing the risk-need-responsivity model (RNR) by Don Andrews and James Bonta.
For this reason, and also because the working relationship between practitioners and service users is a two-way relationship, the editors support the further investigation of offenders' 'responsivity' (as indicated in the Risk-Need-Responsivity model; see Andrews et al.
Viewing offender assessment and rehabilitation through the lens of the Risk-Need-Responsivity Model.
The risk-need-responsivity model of assessment and human service in prevention and corrections: Crimeprevention jurisprudence.
Variation and individual differences are discussed within the risk-need-responsivity (RNR) model.
Called the risk-need-responsivity (RNR) model, it uses risk assessment tools to size up each person and match him or her to the right program.
An appraisal of the risk-need-responsivity (RNR) model of offender rehabilitation and its application in correctional treatment.
Reconstructing the risk-need-responsivity model: A theoretical elaboration and evaluation.
The risk-need-responsivity (RNR) model offers an invaluable framework for corrections professionals developing and implementing effective programmatic interventions; this model became instrumental in the thought process related to the development of the employment retention inventory (ERI).
First, Hanson, Bourgon, Helmus, and Hodgson (2009) demonstrated that the Risk-Need-Responsivity (RNR) model (Andrews & Bonta, 2006) was applicable to sexual offender treatment.
In this respect, GLM is different from the Risk-Need-Responsivity approach.