2008 - Fellow of the American Educational Research Association
1997 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Community psychology, Social change, Politics and Oppression. The Social psychology study combines topics in areas such as Conceptual framework, Well-being and Action. His work investigates the relationship between Well-being and topics such as Knowledge management that intersect with problems in Psychological intervention and Empowerment.
His Community psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Value, Social group, Economic Justice, Social organization and Critical psychology. His research in Social change intersects with topics in Mental health and Status quo. His Politics research incorporates themes from Environmental ethics and Social science.
His primary areas of study are Social psychology, Well-being, Community psychology, Public relations and Social science. The various areas that he examines in his Social psychology study include Action, Social change, Power, Economic Justice and Mental health. His Well-being research integrates issues from Interpersonal communication, Intervention, Applied psychology, Health promotion and Self-efficacy.
The concepts of his Community psychology study are interwoven with issues in Criminology, Critical psychology and Value. His Public relations study which covers Human services that intersects with Action research. His Social science study deals with Politics intersecting with Environmental ethics.
His primary areas of investigation include Well-being, Social psychology, Interpersonal communication, Self-efficacy and Intervention. Isaac Prilleltensky has researched Well-being in several fields, including Health care, Applied psychology, Critical psychology, Clinical psychology and Criminology. His Critical psychology study combines topics in areas such as Power structure, Status quo and Oppression.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Epistemology, Social science, Pedagogy and Public relations. His studies in Social psychology integrate themes in fields like Coping, Empirical evidence and Retributive justice. His studies deal with areas such as Life satisfaction and Environmental ethics as well as Community psychology.
Well-being, Social psychology, Interpersonal communication, Applied psychology and Environmental ethics are his primary areas of study. Isaac Prilleltensky works mostly in the field of Well-being, limiting it down to topics relating to Retributive justice and, in certain cases, Association and Interactional justice, as a part of the same area of interest. His work deals with themes such as Coping and Empirical evidence, which intersect with Social psychology.
His work on Critical psychology as part of his general Applied psychology study is frequently connected to Unpacking and Perspective, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Environmental ethics research includes themes of Balance, Community psychology, Meaning-making, Meaning and Set. His Economic Justice research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Social change, Globalization and Status quo.
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Community Psychology: In Pursuit of Liberation and Well-Being
Geoffrey B. Nelson;Isaac Prilleltensky.
Values, assumptions, and practices: assessing the moral implications of psychological discourse and action.
American Psychologist (1997)
Critical psychology : an introduction
Dennis Fox;Isaac Prilleltensky.
Canadian Psychology (2000)
Doing psychology critically : making a difference in diverse settings
Isaac Prilleltensky;Geoffrey B. Nelson.
THE ROLE OF POWER IN WELLNESS, OPPRESSION, AND LIBERATION: THE PROMISE OF PSYCHOPOLITICAL VALIDITY
Journal of Community Psychology (2008)
The Morals and Politics of Psychology: Psychological Discourse and the Status Quo
Psychology and the status quo.
American Psychologist (1989)
Value-based praxis in community psychology: moving toward social justice and social action.
American Journal of Community Psychology (2001)
Wellness as Fairness
American Journal of Community Psychology (2012)
Understanding, Resisting, and Overcoming Oppression: Toward Psychopolitical Validity
American Journal of Community Psychology (2003)
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