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Reactions of Male and Female Inmates to Prison Confinement: Further Evidence for a Two-Component Model

Dzindolet Year of Publication: 1993 Country of Study: USA The goal of the study was to address the limitations of previous studies on the Two-Component Model of inmates’ reaction to prison confinement, and present the analysis of the impact of confinement on both male and female inmates in a federal co-correctional facility. The Two-Component Model proposes that the effects of prison confinement differ in response to two different types of prison conditions: (1) those that remain constant, and (2) those that vary over time

Summary006_ReactionOfMaleAndFemaleInmates.pdf


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AAH1808: Providing Healthcare in the Prison Environment

This webinar is sponsored by the Academy of Architecture for Health (AAH) on September 11, 2018 from 2–3pm ET. Earn 1.0 AIA LU/HSW. The World Health Organization (WHO) has stated that one of the best lessons to be learned from the last century is that public health can no longer ignore the...

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Focus Search - A study in Connecticut noted that the cost of offenders who were diverted into drug treatment programs was about one third of the cost of those who were not(2). (1) Lamb & Weinberger, 2005 (2) Abramsky, 2003 MENTAL HEALTH CARE  As a comparison, community treatment programs cost an estimated $60 day per inmate, while housing someone with a mental illness in prison can cost an estimated $137 per day, per inmate(1). (1) Kinsella, 2004 MENTAL HEALTH CARE  Mentally ill prisoners are typically housed in segregated units, even though the isolated confinement can cause psychiatric breakdown (1). (1) Abramsky, 2003 MENTAL HEALTH CARE It was noted that specialized intermediate care units can treat 80 percent of the inmate’s mental health problems