Ethics and Law for School Psychologists

By Susan Jacob; Dawn M. Decker et al. | Go to book overview

Acknowledgments

The first edition of Ethics and Law for School Psychologists would not have come to fruition without the support and scholarship of Dr. Timothy S. Hartshorne as co-author. Dr. Hartshorne was also instrumental in ensuring that subsequent editions addressed emerging ethical and legal issues in a comprehensive and informed manner, particularly issues relevant to the consultative and therapeutic intervention roles of school psychology practitioners. In the years since the first edition of the book was published in 1991, Dr. Hartshorne has become an internationally respected speaker, writer, and researcher dedicated to understanding, and sharing his understanding of, the development of children with CHARGE syndrome, a relatively rare genetic syndrome. He also became an outstanding chair of the Psychology Department at Central Michigan University (CMU, 1995–2002), a professor recognized for his teaching excellence (1996 CMU Excellence in Teaching Award), and a wise and valued friend to Susan Jacob. Dr. Hartshorne decided not to participate in this revision of the book, in part because of the demands associated with his research commitment to children with CHARGE and his role as teacher and mentor to CMU school psychology trainees. For those of you who know Tim, please rest assured that he is doing well and continues to enjoy his faculty position in the school psychology training program at CMU.

In addition to acknowledging Tim’s contributions to this book, we would like to thank the following colleagues for reading drafts of portions of the text and providing excellent suggestions and invaluable guidance:

Dr. Leigh D. Armistead, Winthrop University
Dr. John M. Garruto, School Psychologist, Kingsford Park Elementary School,
    Oswego, NY
Dr. Samuel Y. Kim, Western Kentucky University
Dr. Daniel D. Drevon, Central Michigan University
Dr. William Pfohl, Western Kentucky University

We also appreciate the research assistance provided by Michael James Hetzler and CMU school psychology program graduate students Julie Grech and Cody Bartow.

We are grateful for the excellent support provided by our Wiley editor, Marquita Flemming, and for the thoughtful and careful work done by Wiley production editor Maria Sunny Zacharias.

Finally, a special thank you also is due to family members for their encouragement and patience during the completion of the book.

-xv-

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