JUDD, L.S. (2006). Coaching: Towards an Integrative
Framework. Bournemouth: Silm Publications. ISBN
(1994) identified four modes of thought that were incorporated into the
SILM® model (Judd 2000). The model was designed to introduce complex
psychological concepts in a simple and straightforward way without the need for
extensive study. It served as a framework to facilitate participants on a
motivational course to explore and apply their full potential towards
achievement of goals. Subsequently Judd (2005) sought to investigate the
validity of the SILM® model. Different modes of thought, the concept
emotion and the construct time were operationalized as scale items in a
questionnaire administered on-line. The findings of the pilot study suggest
that the integrative model has some validity and suggestions are made for
further research and development.
JUDD, L.S. (1999). An Investigation into the Subjective
Experience of Counselling Psychologists with regard to Personal Philosophical
Beliefs and the Perceived Theoretical Orientation of their Training and
Practice Environments. Unpublished MSc Counselling Psychology
Whilst undertaking a post graduate degree in Counselling
Psychology Judd (1999) noted the apparent disparity between different
counselling theoretical models. It was also the case that trainees received
training in only two dominant theoretical models chosen from several taught.
Judd questioned what impact different practices and training environments might
have on practitioners and trainees.
|JUDD, L.S. (1986). Towards a
general Integration/Alienation scale. Unpublished BSc Psychology
An interest in
personal development led Judd (1986) to investigate the concept of alienation.
Historically the term is used to describe a negative consequence of social
experience. Schact (1974) argues that the '...individual should be free to
engage in self-directed productive activity'. Self-expression in work leads to
satisfaction and fulfillment necessary for the development of personality.
'Subjection to the control of other men introduces an element of alieness into
one's relation to the objective manifestations of oneself.' Schact, develops
this theme introducing the concept of "self-alienation," a '...disparity
between one's actual condition and one's essential or ideal nature.' (pp.
259-266) Judd sought to investigate the validity of these constructs by means
of respondents' agreement or disagreement with representative scale items on a
questionnaire. Scale item construction also drew upon the work of
Davitz (1968) , in particular his concept of
RELATEDNESS and the constructs Moving Away; Moving Against and Moving
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