Martine B. Powell mostly deals with Developmental psychology, Interview, Child abuse, Clinical psychology and Injury prevention. Her study in the fields of Suggestibility under the domain of Developmental psychology overlaps with other disciplines such as Event. Her Interview study combines topics in areas such as Social work, Social psychology, Narrative and Medical education.
The various areas that she examines in her Clinical psychology study include Stalking and Anxiety. Her work carried out in the field of Injury prevention brings together such families of science as Suicide prevention and Human factors and ergonomics. Her study on Child sexual abuse is often connected to Forensic psychology as part of broader study in Sexual abuse.
Her primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Interview, Child sexual abuse, Social psychology and Child abuse. Her research in Developmental psychology intersects with topics in Recall and Cognition. In her work, Grammar is strongly intertwined with Narrative, which is a subfield of Interview.
Child sexual abuse is a subfield of Suicide prevention that Martine B. Powell investigates. Her study focuses on the intersection of Social psychology and fields such as Focus group with connections in the field of Thematic analysis. Borrowing concepts from Closed-ended question, Martine B. Powell weaves in ideas under Child abuse.
Martine B. Powell mainly focuses on Child sexual abuse, Interview, Developmental psychology, Medical education and Sexual abuse. Martine B. Powell interconnects Context, Applied psychology, Narrative and Best practice in the investigation of issues within Interview. Her work on Suggestibility as part of her general Developmental psychology study is frequently connected to Event, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
The Medical education study combines topics in areas such as Medical interviewing and Curriculum. Her Recall study incorporates themes from PsycINFO and Cognition. Her Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Qualitative research and Shame.
Her primary areas of investigation include Child sexual abuse, Sexual abuse, Interview, Developmental psychology and Social work. Her research links Child abuse with Child sexual abuse. Martine B. Powell conducted interdisciplinary study in her works that combined Sexual abuse and Clinical psychology.
Her Interview study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pedagogy, Narrative, Best practice and Relevance. Developmental psychology is closely attributed to Recall in her study. Within one scientific family, Martine B. Powell focuses on topics pertaining to Social psychology under Social work, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Focus group and Applied psychology.
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The relationship of interparental conflict and global marital adjustment to aggression, anxiety, and immaturity in aggressive and nonclinic children
Mark R. Dadds;Martine B. Powell.
Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology (1991)
A Guide to Interviewing Children: Essential Skills for Counsellors, Police Lawyers and Social Workers
J. Clare Wilson;Martine Powell.
Oral Language Competence, Social Skills and High-risk Boys: What are Juvenile Offenders Trying to Tell us?
Pamela Claire Snow;Martine B Powell.
Children & Society (2007)
The Effects of Repeated Experience on Children's Suggestibility.
Martine B. Powell;Kim P. Roberts;Stephen J. Ceci;Helene Hembrooke.
Developmental Psychology (1999)
Guide to questioning children during the free‐narrative phase of an investigative interview
Martine B Powell;Pamela Claire Snow.
Australian Psychologist (2007)
Describing individual incidents of sexual abuse: a review of research on the effects of multiple sources of information on children’s reports
Kim P Roberts;Martine B Powell.
Child Abuse & Neglect (2001)
Children's Memory of an Occurrence of a Repeated Event: Effects of Age, Repetition, and Retention Interval across Three Question Types
Martine B. Powell;Donald M. Thomson.
Child Development (1996)
The effect of intellectual disability on children's recall of an event across different question types.
Sarah E. Agnew;Martine B. Powell.
Law and Human Behavior (2004)
Oral language competence in incarcerated young offenders: links with offending severity.
Pamela C. Snow;Martine B. Powell.
International Journal of Speech-Language Pathology (2011)
Investigative Interviewers' Perceptions of Their Difficulty in Adhering to Open-Ended Questions with Child Witnesses
Rebecca Wright;Martine B. Powell.
International Journal of Police Science and Management (2006)
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