His primary scientific interests are in Psychiatry, Suicide prevention, Human factors and ergonomics, Injury prevention and Mental health. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Psychiatry, narrowing it down to issues related to the Clinical psychology, and often Dark triad. James R. P. Ogloff carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Suicide prevention and Occupational safety and health.
Human factors and ergonomics and Risk assessment are two areas of study in which James R. P. Ogloff engages in interdisciplinary research. His Victimisation study in the realm of Injury prevention interacts with subjects such as Social psychology. The concepts of his Mental health study are interwoven with issues in Criminal justice and Substance abuse.
His primary areas of investigation include Psychiatry, Mental health, Clinical psychology, Suicide prevention and Injury prevention. In Psychiatry, James R. P. Ogloff works on issues like Risk assessment, which are connected to Predictive validity. The Mental health law research James R. P. Ogloff does as part of his general Mental health study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Context, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His study in the fields of Recidivism and Psychopathology under the domain of Clinical psychology overlaps with other disciplines such as Antisocial personality disorder. His work on Victimisation is typically connected to Occupational safety and health as part of general Suicide prevention study, connecting several disciplines of science. In his articles, James R. P. Ogloff combines various disciplines, including Human factors and ergonomics and Social psychology.
James R. P. Ogloff mainly investigates Psychiatry, Clinical psychology, Mental health, Prison and Recidivism. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Psychiatry, focusing on Occupational safety and health and, on occasion, Family medicine. His Clinical psychology research includes themes of Risk assessment and Psychopathy.
His study in the field of Mental illness is also linked to topics like Meta-analysis, High rate and Increased risk. His research integrates issues of Distress, Anxiety, Public health, Coping and Dual diagnosis in his study of Prison. His Recidivism study incorporates themes from Variance, Disengagement theory, Conviction and Population study.
Clinical psychology, Mental health, Psychiatry, Prison and Injury prevention are his primary areas of study. His Clinical psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Risk assessment and Sexual deviance. His Risk assessment research includes elements of Social psychology and Predictive validity.
Many of his research projects under Mental health are closely connected to Indigenous with Indigenous, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Psychiatry research incorporates themes from Feeling and Personality. James R. P. Ogloff performs multidisciplinary studies into Injury prevention and Occupational safety and health in his work.
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Treating criminal psychopaths in a therapeutic community program
James R. P. Ogloff;Stephen Wong;Anthony Greenwood.
Behavioral Sciences & The Law (1990)
Psychopathology in a large cohort of sexually abused children followed up to 43 years
Margaret C. Cutajar;Paul E. Mullen;James R. P. Ogloff;Stuart D. Thomas.
Child Abuse & Neglect (2010)
Assessing risk for violence among psychiatric patients: the HCR-20 violence risk assessment scheme and the Psychopathy Checklist: Screening Version.
Kevin S. Douglas;James R. P. Ogloff;Tonia L. Nicholls;Isabel Grant.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1999)
Evaluation of a model of violence risk assessment among forensic psychiatric patients.
Kevin S Douglas;James Robert P Ogloff;Stephen D Hart.
Psychiatric Services (2003)
Psychopathy/antisocial personality disorder conundrum.
James Robert Ogloff.
Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry (2006)
Advances in offender assessment and rehabilitation: Contributions of the risk–needs–responsivity approach
James Robert P Ogloff;Michael Robert Davis.
Psychology Crime & Law (2004)
Assessing risk for violence among male and female civil psychiatric patients: the HCR-20, PCL:SV, and VSC.
Tonia N Nicholls;James Robert P Ogloff;Kevin S Douglas.
Behavioral Sciences & The Law (2004)
Associations between laboratory measures of executive inhibitory control and self-reported impulsivity
Peter Gregory Enticott;James Robert P Ogloff;John Lockyer Bradshaw.
Personality and Individual Differences (2006)
Schizophrenia and other psychotic disorders in a cohort of sexually abused children.
Margaret C. Cutajar;Paul E. Mullen;James R. P. Ogloff;Stuart D. M. Thomas.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2010)
The dynamic appraisal of situational aggression: an instrument to assess risk for imminent aggression in psychiatric inpatients.
James Robert P Ogloff;Michael David Daffern.
Behavioral Sciences & The Law (2006)
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