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Australasian Society for Intellectual Disability

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Image of Journal coverJournal of Intellectual and Developmental Disability Online facility

The Journal of Intellectual & Developmental Disability (JIDD) is the official journal of the Australasian Society for Intellectual Disability (ASID). JIDD is an international, multidisciplinary journal in the field of intellectual and developmental disability. The Journal publishes original qualitative and quantitative research papers, literature reviews, conceptual articles, brief reports, case reports, data briefs, and opinions and perspectives. JIDD also publishes book reviews written at the invitation of the Book Review Editor.

THIS JOURNAL IS AVAILABLE TO ALL ASID MEMBERS.


Image of Journal coverResearch and Practice in Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities

Research and Practice in Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities (RAPIDD) is a journal of the Australasian Society for Intellectual and Developmental Disability published by Taylor and Francis twice a year. Its primary aim is to draw out the implications of research for practice and policy. The journal also aims to generate informed debate on contemporary issues that matter to lives of people with intellectual disability and their families. The focus is not only new empirical research, but also ideas and commentary about existing studies, the literature, policy and practice. Everything we publish aims to inform thinking about the design and delivery of specialist support and mainstream services that facilitates social inclusion and enhances quality of life of people with intellectual disability.

The Australasian context and people with intellectual and developmental disability are the core focus. However, comparative perspectives that explore similarities and differences with other countries or other groups of people with disability are also of interest. Such comparison helps to draw out both the unique and common issues that confront people with intellectual disability and Australasian practitioners.

The journal aims to create a constructive dialogue between the sometimes differing perspectives of managers, practitioners, academics, families, people with intellectual disability, advocates, funders and policy makers. It will provide space to consider the interface and respective roles of communities, families and service systems, both disability and mainstream.

THIS JOURNAL IS AVAILABLE TO ALL ASID MEMBERS.


Image of Journal coverThe Journal of Mental Health Research in Intellectual Disabilities

The Journal of Mental Health Research in Intellectual Disabilities (JMHRID) is the official research journal of NADD and is published quarterly by Taylor and Francis.

It is an international, peer-reviewed interdisciplinary journal with the purpose of reporting original scientific and scholarly contributions to advance knowledge about mental health issues among persons with intellectual and developmental disabilities. The journal addresses issues related to the full range of mental health concerns including neuro-developmental disorders /autism spectrum disorders, severe behaviour problems, criminality, substance abuse, and genetic phenotypes across the life span. The journal seeks to publish empirically-based research such as epidemiological or observational studies, studies of prognosis and diagnosis, related to the development and/or prevention of mental health problems in persons with intellectual disabilities; development of screening and diagnostic instruments; clinical trials of psychosocial and pharmacological interventions including health economic evaluations, systematic reviews and meta-analyses, qualitative studies. 

THIS JOURNAL IS ONLY AVAILABLE TO INDIVIDUAL ASID MEMBERS.


Image of Journal coverDisability & Society

Disability & Society is an international journal published 10 times a year by Taylor & Francis. It provides a focus for debate about such issues as human rights, discrimination, definitions, policy and practices. It appears against a background of change in the ways in which disability is viewed and responded to.

Definitions of disability are more readily acknowledged to be relative; segregated approaches are seen as inadequate and unacceptable - placing greater emphasis on community care and inclusion. However, policy intentions may not have the desired effects on the realities of everyday practice and policy changes themselves may be merely cosmetic, or appropriate but unfounded.

The journal publishes articles that represent a wide range of perspectives including the importance of the voices of disabled people.

THIS JOURNAL IS ONLY AVAILABLE TO INDIVIDUAL ASID MEMBERS