Please find below Colby’s publication list.

Pearce, C.M. (2016) A Short Introduction to Attachment and Attachment Disorder (Second Edition). London, Jessica Kingsley Publishers

Pearce, C & Gibson, J (2016), A Preliminary Evaluation of the Triple-A Model of Therapeutic Care. Foster, 2, 95-104

Pearce, C.M (2012). Repairing Attachments. BACP Children and Young People, 28-32

Pearce, C.M. (2011). A Short Introduction to Promoting Resilience in    Children. London: Jessica Kingsley

Pearce, C.M. (2011). The Comeback Kid. Junior Magazine

Pearce, C.M. (2010). An Integration of Theory, Science and Reflective Clinical Practice in the Care and Management of Attachment-Disordered Children – A Triple A Approach. Educational and Child Psychology (Special Issue on Attachment), 27 (3): 73-86

Pearce, C.M. (2010) Attached to the Unattached. SEN Magazine

Pearce, C.M. A Short Introduction to Attachment and Attachment Disorder. London: Jessica Kingsley, 2009

Martin G, Allison S, Pearce C et al. Early detection of emotional disorder with particular reference to suicidal behaviours: a preliminary report. In: Singh B, Judd F, eds. 17th Geigy Psychiatric Symposium – Suicide. Melbourne: CIBA-Geigy, 1995; 27–45.

Pearce, C.M., Martin., G., & Wood, K. (1995). Significance of Touch for Perceptions of Parenting and Psychological Adjustment Among Adolescents. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, 34 : 160-167.

Pearce, C.M., & Martin, G. (1994). Predicting Suicide Attempts Among Adolescents. Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 90 : 324-328.[1]

Pearce, C.M., & Martin, G. (1993). Locus of Control as an Indicator of Risk for Suicidal Behaviour Among Adolescents. Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 88 : 409-414.

Pearce, C.M. (1992). An Evaluation of Education Department and Health and Welfare Agency Staff’s Perceptions of Southern CAMHS Interagency Workers Involved in the Interagency Referral Process. Adelaide : Southern CAMHS.

Allison, S., Pearce, C., Martin, G., Miller, K., & Long, R. (1995). Parental Influence, Pessimism, and Adolescent Suicide. Archives of Suicide Research, 1 : 229-242.

Allison, S., Powrie, R., Pearce, C., & Martin, G. (1995). Continuing Medical Education in Marital and Family Therapy: A Survey of South Australian Psychiatrists. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry, 29 : 638-644

Martin, G., Rozanes, P., Pearce, C.M., & Allison, S. (1995). Adolescent Suicide, Depression and Family Dysfunction. Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 92 : 336-344.

Martin, G., Clarke, M., & Pearce, C.M.. (1993). Adolescent Suicide: Music Preference as an Indicator of Vulnerability. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, 32 : 530-535.

Practical applications of the CARE Curriculum are reflected in short articles posted on our blog site, Attachment and Resilience. A selection of articles can be accessed by clicking on the titles below:

Child welfare intervention outcomes: What trust in the accessibility and responsiveness of adults looks like.

Outcomes of child welfare: What a well modulated nervous system looks like.

What attachment security looks like.

Child welfare intervention outcomes: What we know and what we see.

Practice Alignment: How important is it in child welfare?

Achieving best outcomes from care.

What is the infant’s experience of early trauma?

What do children in care need to recover from relational trauma?

How do I get my child to go to sleep in their own bed?

How long does it take for therapeutic care strategies to work?

Why does my child need therapeutic care?

Why does my child chew their clothes?

Why does my child follow me to the bathroom?

What does my child’s recovery from early trauma look like?

Why does my child antagonise others and then complain of being bullied?

Why does my child lie?

Why does my child smile when I am angry?

Why do my kids destroy their belongings?

Why is my child’s room always messy?

What is the distinctive atmosphere or quality that you project in your role?

Removal from family: An enduring sensitivity

A short introduction to Attachment and Resilience

Relationships regulate and repair

Five strategies for addressing issues with compliance in children

All relationships are important for attachment security

[1] The findings of this article formed the basis of the assessment process in the video Youth Suicide: Recognising the Signs, produced by the Child Health Foundation as part of a nation-wide education program for GP’s.

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