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Social Work Graduate Program Lead Faculty

MSW Lead Faculty

Our online MSW program is taught by an esteemed faculty with top academic credentials and decades of social work practice in the professional world.

Marie Raber, PhD, MSW, Associate Dean, MSW Program Chair

Dr. Raber taught as adjunct faculty at City University of New York, Fairfield University and Fordham University from 1983 through 1989. She was hired as a full-time faculty member at NCSSS in 1989, earning tenure and promotion to associate professor in 1999. She became Associate Dean of NCSSS in 2010.

The undergraduate social work program grew under the leadership of Dr. Raber who served as the Baccalaureate Chair from 1992-2001. In Fall 2001, Dr. Raber was appointed the Chair of the Master of Social Work Program. In Fall 2002, Dr. Raber created the NCSSS Alumni Association and currently serves as its faculty adviser.

Dr. Raber’s primary field of practice and research is occupational social work. She has done extensive consultant work on employee assistance programs, career management, and human resources development with many professional organizations and trade groups. Dr. Raber provided individual counseling and led workshops for RIGHT Management, a major outplacement and human resources firm.

Dr. Raber's research and writing focus on the influence of workplace issues on the individual and the family. She has taught courses in Human Behavior, Human Growth and Development, Cultural Diversity, Social Work Management and Delivery of Social Work Services at the Workplace in the masters program. Dr. Raber will teach Diversity in a Multicultural Society (SSS 570) in the online program.

Selected Publications:
Raber, M. (1999). Women in the workplace: Implications for Child Care. In Martha Lundy and Beverly Younger (eds). Empowering women in the workplace: Perspectives, innovations and techniques for helping professionals, The Haworth Press: Binghamton, NY, pp. 21-36.

Raber, M. (1998). "Job loss and dislocated workers: A stage theory model for intervention." Employee Assistance Quarterly, 12 (2), 19-31.

Raber, M. (Fall, 1996). "The downsizing of the nation's labor force: A needed social work response." Administration in Social Work, 20, (1), 47-58.

Education:
Ph.D., Social Work, Fordham University
M.S.W., Social Work, Fordham University
B.A., Sociology, Molloy College

Eileen Dombo, PhD, MSW, LICSW, Assistant Professor, Clinical Concentration Chair

Dr. Dombo began her teaching with NCSSS in 2000 as an adjunct professor and as a Visiting Assistant Professor in 2006. She became an Assistant Professor in 2010. Dr. Dombo has more than 15 years experience in trauma treatment and services to sexual abuse survivors as a direct service practitioner, supervisor and clinical director. She has provided numerous clinical trainings to prepare clinical social workers for the individual, couples, and group treatment with survivors of sexual trauma. In addition, she has worked with many organizations to address issues of vicarious trauma and burnout in social workers.

At NCSSS, Dr. Dombo serves as the Chair of the Clinical Concentration in the Master of Social Work program. She teaches master's level courses in Clinical Social Work Practice with Individual Adults; Social Work Response to Trauma: Intersections of Policy, Community and Clinical Practice, a course she developed based on her clinical practice experience; and Introduction to the DSM-V. She previously taught the master’s level courses in diversity in a multicultural environment, human behavior in the social environment, human development and psychopathology, and Generalist Social Work Practice with Individuals, Families and Groups (SSS 605). . Dr. Dombo will teach Clinical Social Work Practice with Individual Adults (SSS 802) and Assessment, Diagnosis, and Treatment of Mental Illnesses (SSS 726) in the online program.

Dr. Dombo's research interests are in testing clinical models of practice; exploring effective therapeutic intervention techniques for social workers in trauma treatment; and exploring the links between trauma work and vicarious trauma. She is the former Clinical Director of the DC Rape Crisis Center in Washington, D.C. In that role, she supervised six staff members and numerous volunteers, conducted evidence-based practice research, coordinated data management and managed six federal grants. She is licensed as an Independent Clinical Social Worker in Washington, DC, where she maintains a private practice.

Selected Publications:

Barclay, D. A., Rider, M. A. & Dombo, E. A. (In press). Spirituality, Religion, and Mental Health among Deaf and Hard of Hearing People: A Review of the Literature. JADARA.

Dombo, E.A. & Ahearn, F. L. (In press). Displaced people. The Encyclopedia of Social Work.

Dombo, E. A., Gray, C., Early, B. P. (In Press). The trauma of moral injury: Beyond the battlefield. Journal of Religion & Spirituality in Social Work: Social Thought.

Dombo, E. A. & Gray, C. (In press). Engaging spirituality in addressing vicarious trauma in clinical social work: A self-care model. Social Work and Christianity.

Dombo, E.A. & Bass, A. P. (In press). The trials and tribulations of a practitioner-researcher: Challenges and lessons learned through testing a Feminist-Cognitive-Relational Social Work Model of practice. Journal of Evidence-Based Social Work.

Hermoso, J. C. R. & Dombo, E.A. (In Press). U.N. Security Council Resolution 1325: Exploring the Justice Dimensions of Women’s Role in Peacemaking. Social Work Review.

Dombo, E. (2010). Rape: When professional values place vulnerable clients at risk. In Rothman,

J. C. (Ed.). From the front lines: Student cases in social work ethics, third Edition. Boston, M.A.: Allyn & Bacon.

Dombo, E. (1999). Learning about older adults. In Widening the Circle: Sexual Assault/Abuse and People with Disabilities and the Elderly. Madison, Wisconsin: Wisconsin Coalition Against Sexual Assault.

Dombo, E. (1998). Sexual assault and the older woman. Washington, DC: DC Rape Crisis Center

Education:
Ph.D., Social Work, NCSSS, The Catholic University of America M.S.W., Social Work, Clinical Concentration, NCSSS, The Catholic University of America B.A., Psychology, Dickinson College

Susanne Bennett, PhD, MSW, LCSW-C, LICSW, Associate Professor, Human Behavior and Development Sequence Chair

After a career as a clinical social worker in the mental health and health care arenas, Dr. Bennett joined the NCSSS faculty in 2003 to teach human behavior theory and practice. She has been a psychotherapist and supervisor for more than 25 years and maintains a small private practice with adults in Bethesda, MD.Initially, she was a clinical social worker in the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit at Children's National Medical Center, Washington, DC, for eight years. When she transferred from full-time social work practice to academia, she taught for five years at VCU School of Social Work in Northern Virginia and was on the faculty of Smith College School for Social Work as an adjunct professor, research adviser and supervisor. Dr. Bennett recently taught for two years in the NCSSS-MTSW program in conflict-affected Mindanao, Philippines, and has developed a new interest in the interface of attachment, trauma and religion. Dr. Bennett will teach Human Behavior and the Social Environment (SSS 571) and Human Development and Psychopathology (SSS 572) in the online program.

Dr. Bennett’s research interest include attachment processes within family and professional caregiving relationships, clinical practice and supervision; multicultural and nontraditional families; social work education; and international social work. Her areas of specialty include attachment theory and neurobiology; contemporary psychodynamic theory; clinical social work practice; qualitative research.

Selected Publications:
Bennett, S., Mohr, J., Deal, K., & Hwang, J. (2012). Supervisor attachment, supervisory working alliance, and affect in social work field instruction. Research on Social Work Practice, 10 December 2012.

Bennett, S., & Deal, K. (2012). Supervision training: What we know and what we need to know. Smith College Studies in Social Work, 82, 195-215.

Bennett, S. (2011). Confidentiality in clinical writing: Ethical issues in publishing social work practice examples. Smith College Studies in Social Work, 81(1), 7-25.

Bennett, S. (2010). Cultural relevance and bridging the divide: Teaching human behavior in conflict-affected Mindanao. Reflections: Narratives of Professional Helping, 16(4), 5-18.

Bennett, S. (2010). Adult attachment in clinical social work : practice, research and policy, Susanne Bennett, Judith Kay Nelson, editors. Publisher: New York : Springer, Bennett, S., & Deal, K. H. (2010). Implications of attachment theory for social work education. In S. Bennett & J. Nelson (Eds.). Adult attachment and clinical social work: Practice, research and policy. New York: Springer Publishing.

Bennett, S., & Nelson, J. (2010). Contemporary theory and research on adult attachment: Where is the field today? In S. Bennett & J. Nelson (Eds.). Adult attachment and clinical social work: Practice, research and policy. New York: Springer Publishing.

Bennett, S., & Nelson, J. (2010). Introduction. In S. Bennett & J. Nelson (Eds.). Adult attachment and clinical social work: Practice, research and policy. New York: Springer Publishing.

Bennett, S., Sheridan, M., & Soniat, B. (2010). Attachment and caregiving for elders within African-American families. In S. Bennett & J. Nelson (Eds.). Adult attachment and clinical social work: Practice, research and policy. New York: Springer Publishing.

Education:

Ph.D., School for Social Work, Smith College, Northampton, M.A.. M.S.W., School of Social Work and Community Planning, University of Maryland, Baltimore; Concentration: Clinical social work. B.A., Religion, Wake Forest University, Winston-Salem, NC

Laura G. Daughtery, PhD, MSW, LICSW, Assistant Professor

Dr. Daughtery joined NCSSS in 2005 as an Assistant Professor. She has more than a decade of experience in child welfare and social services as a direct service practitioner working with families in recovery, adolescents in child welfare, seniors aging in place, and adults managing chronic disease.

Formal social work practice is a second career for Dr. Daughtery. Her lifelong interest in social change and social justice led initially to the field of journalism where she worked for two decades --- first as a reporter for a Baltimore newspaper, then as a broadcast news producer for local television stations in Baltimore, Philadelphia and Washington, D.C. and a national cable network. As a member of a national African-American media organization, she taught short courses in broadcast journalism at North Carolina Agriculture and Technical State University in Greensboro, North Carolina for nearly a decade.

Dr. Daughtery teaches in the undergraduate and graduate programs of social work at NCSSS. In the master’s program, she has taught Diversity in a Multicultural Society, Generalist Social Work Practice with Individuals, Families and Groups, Generalist Social Work Practice with Groups, Communities and Organizations and Social Planning. She also taught generalist social work practice and social planning in the NCSSS-MTSW program in conflict-affected Mindanao, Philippines. In the online program, Dr. Daughtery will be teaching Generalist Social Work Practice with Groups, Communities and Organizations (SSS 606).

Dr. Daughtery’s research interests are in understanding the experience and meaning of child welfare within the context of families and public child welfare services; adolescents involved in the public child welfare system; health disparities including diabetes education and prevention; the family context of type two diabetes; the family context of substance abuse; African-American families and gerontology.

Selected Publications:
Chipungu, S., Daughtery, L. & Kerman, B. (2009) Developmentally Appropriate Community-based Responses to the Permanency Needs of Older Youth Involved in the Child Welfare System. In Achieving Permanence for Older Children and Youth in Foster Care. Kerman, B., Maluccio, A.N. & Freundlich, M. (Eds.) New York: Columbia University Press.

Hill-Briggs, F. & Daughtery, L.G. (2009). The Family Characteristics and Family Risk. In L. Jack, Jr. (Ed.) Diabetes In Black America: Public Health and Clinical Solutions To A National Crisis. Munster, IN: Hilton Publishing.

Daughtery, L. G. & Blome, W.W. (2009). Planning to Plan—A Case Study of a Process to Involve Child Welfare Agencies in Disaster Preparedness Planning. The Journal of Community Practice, 17(4), 1-19.

Daughtery, L. G. & Hill-Briggs, F. (2009). Systematic Review of the African-American Family and Diabetes Self-Management [Abstract]. 69th Scientific Sessions of the American Diabetes Association.

Education:
Ph.D., National Catholic School of Social Service, The Catholic University of America, Washington, D. C.
M.S.W., Howard University School of Social Work Concentration: Direct Practice
B.A., English Literature, Morgan State University, Baltimore, Md.

Linda Plitt Donaldson, PhD, MSW, Associate Professor, Social Change Concentration Chair

Dr. Donaldson began her faculty position at NCSSS in 2004, bringing extensive experience in nonprofit social service management. Prior to teaching at NCSSS, Dr. Donaldson worked for 10 years in a community-based homeless services agency in Washington, D.C, providing direct service, directing programs in advocacy, social justice, family services and developing affordable housing. Prior to her nonprofit experience, Dr. Donaldson was a Legislative Fellow for the late Senator Paul Wellstone. Dr. Donaldson continues to maintain a small consulting practice to train and develop the advocacy and social change capacity of human service agencies and grassroots communities.

At NCSSS, Dr. Donaldson has taughtthe following courses in the master’s program: Social Work Practice with Groups, Organizations and Communities; Social Welfare Policy and Services I and II; Homelessness: Individual and Social Concerns; Social Planning; Community Organizing; Advanced Social Policy; and the Advanced Social Justice and Social Change Field Integrative Seminar. In the online program, Dr. Donaldson will teach Social Welfare Policy and Services I and II (SSS 581 & 582).

Dr. Donaldson’s research interests include nonprofit human service agency advocacy; advocacy and social change practice; social change leadership development within grassroots communities and human service agencies; asset-based community development; and strategies to end homelessness. Her areas of specialty include community organizing and development, policy analysis and advocacy, homelessness, nonprofit administration, program development and grassroots leadership development.

Selected Publications:
Donaldson, L.P. & Daughtery, L. (in press). Introducing asset-based models of social justice into service learning: A social work approach. Journal of Community Practice.

Donaldson, L.P., Early, B.P., & Wang, M. (2009). Toward building a culture of strengths in U. S. M.S.W. Programs. Advances in Social Work, 10(2), 211-229.

Fullerton, C., Gifford, R., Flynn, B., Peterson, K., Ahearn, F., Donaldson, L.P., Ursano, R. (2009). The effects of the 2002 sniper attacks on the homeless in Washington, D.C. Disaster Medicine and Public Health Preparedness, 3(3), 163-167.

Donaldson, L.P., Ahearn, F., Fullerton, C., Gifford, R., & Flynn, B. (2009). Resiliency among people who were homeless during the sniper attacks of October 2002. Journal of Poverty, 13(1), 20-39.

Donaldson, L.P. & Shields, J. (2009). Development of the policy advocacy behavior scale: Initial reliability and validity, Research on Social Work Practice, 19, 83-92.

Donaldson, L.P. (2008). Toward integrating Catholic social teaching with graduate social work education, Journal of Catholic Higher Education, 27(1), 33-49

Donaldson, L. P. (2008). Developing a progressive advocacy program within a human services agency, Administration in Social Work, Volume 32, 3, 25-47.

Donaldson, L. P. (2008) Review of the book Consensus Organizing: Building Communities of Mutual Self-Interest. For the Journal of Community Practice, 16, 1.

Donaldson, L. P. (2007). Advocacy by nonprofit human services: Organizational factors as correlates to advocacy behavior. Journal of Community Practice, 15, 3, 139-158.

Manderscheid, R. & Donaldson, L. (Eds). (2007). Community mental health collaboratives from Michigan to China. [Special Issue]. International Journal of Mental Health, 15, 3.

Donaldson, L. P. (2006) Review of the book Confronting Oppression Restoring Justice: From Policy Analysis to Social Action. Social Thought, 25, 1, 107-109.

Donaldson, L. P. (2006). Evaluating community organizing. In Immigrant-led organizers in their own voices: Local realities and shared visions. Washington: Catholic Legal Immigration Network.

Donaldson, L. P. (2005). Collaboration strategies for reforming systems of care: A toolkit for community-based action. International Journal of Mental Health, 34, 1, 90-102.

Donaldson, L. P. (2004). Toward validating therapeutic benefits of empowerment-oriented social action groups. Social Work with Groups, 27, 2/3, 159-175.

Education:
Ph.D., Social Work, National Catholic School of Social Service, Catholic University of America
M.S.W., Social Work, Community Organizing and Social Administration, University of Maryland at Baltimore
B.S., Decisions and Information Science, University of Maryland

Michaela L. Zajicek-Farber, MSW, PhD, BCD, LCSW-C, Associate Professor

Dr. Farber began teaching in the MSW program at NCSSS in 1991, joining as an assistant professor in 2003. She has taught MSW foundation courses in Social Work Research Methods, Generalist Practice with Individuals, Families andGroups, and Human Behavior and the Social Environment; and advanced social work courses in practice and program evaluation, and context of social work practice with families and children. She has also taught a foundation research course in the doctoral program. With two other NCSSS faculty colleagues, Dr. Farber co-found, later directed, and is a continuing member of the CUA-NCSSS research center, the Center for Advancement of Children, Youth and Families (CACYF). She has conducted and developed multiple research projects including population needs assessments and process and outcome evaluations, designed to strengthen the capacity of local and national social agencies to respond to the complex needs of high-risk families with children and adolescents. She is an ongoing member of the National Early Head Start Research Consortium and continues to serve as the senior research analyst for the EHS longitudinal study for the CUA-EHS-site. She frequently reviews grants and has co-written and executed grants for ACF, SAMHSA and OERI. In 2009, Dr. Farber was promoted to Associate Professor with tenure. At present, she focuses on teaching research methods and statistics, and evaluation courses in social work across undergraduate, masters, and doctoral levels of education at NCSSS. In the online program, Dr. Farber will teach Social Work Research Methods (SSS 590).

Dr. Farber also has more than 20 years experience as a clinical social worker, case manager and a consultant, providing social services in the context of agency and private practice settings to families and children affected by chronic health conditions, developmental disabilities, mental illness, trauma, substance abuse, violence, poverty and immigration. She maintains LCSW-C license in Maryland and has a Diplomate-level certification by NASW and Board Certified Diplomate (BCD) status at the American Board of Examiners for Clinical Social Work (ABECSW).

Dr. Farber’s research interests include maternal (post-partum and chronic) depression, children's early literacy and emotional regulation, coping and adaptation of children with disabilities and their families, adolescent behavior, child development and family psychosocial functioning. Her areas of specialty include addressing the needs of vulnerable populations; promoting the well-being of children, adolescents, and their families including those with disabilities, and evaluating intervention and program services.

Selected Publications:
Zajicek-Farber, M.L., Wall, S., Kisker, E., Luze, G.J., & Summers, J.A. (2011). Comparing service use of Early Head Start families of children with and without disabilities. Journal of Family Social Work, 14(2), 159-178.

Zajicek-Farber, M. L. (2010). Building practice evidence for parent mentoring during home-visiting in early childhood.. Advanced online publication: doi: 10.1177/0123456789123456; (2009). Research on Social Work Practice, 20, 46-64.

Zajicek-Farber, M. L. (2010). The contributions of parenting and postnatal depression on emergent language of children in low-income families. Advanced online publication: doi: 1007/s10826-009-9293-7; (2009). Journal of Child and Family Studies, 19(3), 257-269.

Farber, M.L.Z. (2009). Parent mentoring and child anticipatory guidance with Latino and African- American families, Health and Social Work, 34(3), 179-189.

Zajicek-Farber, M. L. (2009). Postnatal depression and infant health practices among high-risk women. Journal of Child and Family Studies, Advanced online publication: doi:s10826- 008-9224-z.; (2008). Journal of Child and Family Studies,18(2), 236-245.

Farber, M. L. Z., & Sabatino, C. A. (2007). Therapeutic summer weekend camp for grieving children: Supporting clinical practice through empirical evaluation. Child and Adolescent Social Work Journal, 24(4), 385-402.

Farber, M. L. Z., & Maharaj, R. (2005). Empowering high-risk families of children with disabilities. Research on Social Work Practice. 17(6), 501-515.

Education
Ph.D., Social Work, NCSSS, The Catholic University of America
M.S.W., Social Work, NCSSS, The Catholic University of America
B.A., Social Work and Psychology, Cleveland State University

Melissa D. Grady, PhD, MSW, LCSW, Assistant Professor

Dr. Grady joined NCSSS as a Clinical Assistant Professor in 2011 and became an Assistant Professor in 2012. Her clinical experience includes both work in the public mental health sector and private sector. Her clinical experience includes clients who have experienced trauma, depression, anxiety, anger management as well as other mental health issues. In addition, Dr. Grady has worked with parents who are separating and divorcing and struggle with co-parenting. In addition, she has practiced, writes about and conducts research and trainings on sex offenders and evidence-based treatment practices. She is formerly a faculty member at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill’s School of Social Work and is now currently on the faculty of Catholic University’s National School of Social Service where she teaches in the areas of mental health, clinical practice, clinical theory and research methods.

At NCSSS, Dr. Grady has taught the following classes in the master’s program; Generalist Social Work Practice with Individual, Families and Groups; Human Behavior and the Social Environment; Cognitive Behavioral Theory and Social Functioning; Psychodynamic Theory and Social Functioning; Social Work Research Methods; and Evaluation of Social Work Practice. In the online program, Dr. Grady will be teaching Generalist Social Work Practice with Individuals, Families and Groups (SSS 605).

Selected Publications:
Grady, M.D., & Drisko, J.W. (revise and resubmit in progress). Thorough clinical assessment: The hidden foundation of evidence-based practice. Families in Society.

Grady, M.D.,Sheard-Howe, A., & Beneke, E. (accepted). Addressing the non-completion rate in sex offender treatment: Learning from expert clinicians. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity.

Bledsoe, S.E., Bellamy, J.L., Wike, T., Grady, M.D.,Dinata, E., Killian, C. & Rosenberg, K. (in press). Agency-university partnerships for evidence-based practice: A national survey of schools of social work. Social Work Research.

Wike, T.L., Bledsoe, S.E., Bellamy, J., & Grady, M.D.(in press). Examining the public face of social work education: A study of training program Websites’ inclusion of evidence-based practice. Journal of Social Work Education.

Grady, M.D.,Edwards, D., Pettus-Davis, C., & Abramson, J.M. (2012). Recidivism and volunteerism: Does volunteering for treatment matter? Sexual Abuse: A Journal of Research and Practice. DOI: 10.1177/1079063212459085

Grady, M.D.,& Cantor, M.D. (2012). Strengthening the professional selves of social workers through the lens of self-psychology. Smith College Studies in Social Work, 82, 401-417. DOI: 10.1080/00377317.2012.717027

Hayes, S.W., Grady, M.D., & Brantley, H.T. (2012). Parent Coordination: Understanding more of the unknown. Family Court Review, 50, 429-440. DOI: 10.1111/j.1744-1617.2012.01458.x

Grady, M.D.,& Rose, R.A. (2011). The Empathy Index: Initial evaluation of reliability and validity. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 26, 3790-3814. DOI: 10.1177/0886260511403755

Grady, M.D., Powers, J., Naylor, S.M., & Despard, M. (2011). Measuring the implicit program: Initial development and results of a MSW survey. Journal of Social Work Education, 47, 463-487. DOI: 10.5175/JSWE.2011.200900119

Pettus-Davis, C., Grady, M.D., Cuddeback, G.S., & Scheyett, A.S. (2011). A practitioner’s guide to sampling in the age of evidence-based practice: Translation of research into practice. Clinical Social Work Journal, 39, 379-398. DOI 10.1007/s10615-011-0345-2

Grady, M.D., Brodersen, M., & Abramson, J.M. (2011). Assessment in adult sex offenders: Effectively linking assessment to treatment. Aggression and Violence. 16, 227–240.

Werkmeister Rozas, L., & Grady, M.D. (2011). Making room for dynamics in evidence-based practice: The role of psychodynamic theory in client centered approaches. Journal of Teaching in Social Work Education, 31, 210-223.

Nageswaran, S., Parish, S.L., Rose, R.A., &Grady, M.D. (2011). Do children with developmental disabilities and mental health conditions have worse health care access? Maternal & Child Health Journal, 15, 634-641.

Grady, M.D.,& Strom-Gottfried, K. (2011).Walking the fine line: Ethical issues in the treatment of sex offenders. Clinical Social Work Journal, 39, 18-27.

Grady, M.D.(2010). The missing link: The role of social work schools and evidence-based practice. The Journal of Evidence-Based Social Work, 7, 400-411.

Grady, M.D., Werkmeister Rozas, L., & Bledsoe, S.E. (2010). Are curriculum decisions based on the evidence? How social work faculty members make choices in curriculum decisions. Journal of Evidence-Based Social Work, 7, 466-480.

Grady, M.D., & Abramson, J.M. (2010). Has social work heeded the call? Sex offender content in MSW programs. Social Work Education. DOI: 10.1080/02615479.2010.500659

Parish, S.L., Rose, R.A., Yoo, J., Grady, M.D.,Powell, S.E., & Hicks-Sangster, T.K. (2010). Suppression of racial disparities for children with special health care needs among families receiving Medicaid. Social Science & Medicine, 70, 1263–1270. doi: 10.1016/j.socscimed.2009.12.031

Grady, M.D.,& Mr. S. (2009). Gatekeeping: Perspectives from both sides of the fence. Smith College Studies in Social Work, 79, 51-64.

Grady, M.D. (2009). Sex offenders part I: Theories and models of etiology, assessment and intervention. Social Work in Mental Health, 7, 353-371.

Grady, M.D.(2009). Sex offenders part II: Policies that address sex offenders. Social Work in Mental Health, 7, 372-384.

Grady, M.D.,& Brodersen, M. (2008). Sex offenders’ experiences of treatment: A qualitative study. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity, 15, 320-345.

Education:
Ph.D.Smith College School of Social Work. Northampton, M.A.
MSW Smith College School of Social Work. Northampton, M.A.
BA, Psychology, University of Vermont. Burlington, VT

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