Adolescent Violence Prevention: A Review of After-School and Arts-Based Programs

By Daniel C. Johnson and Caroline Clements.

Published by The Social Sciences Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

In this paper, the authors address preventing adolescent violence by reviewing afterschool programs and arts education with the goal of highlighting the nexus of these three areas.

Keywords: Adolescent Violence Prevention, Violence Prevention, Afterschool Programs, Arts Education

The International Journal of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences, Volume 1, Issue 5, pp.159-166. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.769MB).

Dr. Daniel C. Johnson

Assistant Professor Daniel C. Johnson, Ph.D., is the Assistant Chair of the Music Department at the University of North Carolina-Wilmington. He teaches applied tuba and euphonium studies as well as courses in music education, music technology, and the Honors Scholars Program. Johnson is a certified Orff-Schulwerk instructor and multi-instrumentalist with over dozen years of teaching experience. Dr. Johnson has performed as principal tubist with the Wilmington Symphony Orchestra, the Long Bay Symphony, and the UNCW Faculty Brass Quintet. He also performs and directs the UNCW Early Music Consort. A frequent presenter at regional, national, and international conferences, Johnson has published articles in: The Bulletin of the Council for Research in Music Education, Contributions to Music Education, The International Journal of the Humanities, The International Tuba and Euphonium Association Journal, The Kindermusik Educators Journal, The Australian Band and Orchestra Directors Association Journal, The Queensland Kodály News, and on-line at Musicstaff.com. The second editio of his textbook, Musical Explorations: Fundamentals Through Experience, is published by Kendall-Hunt.

Dr. Caroline Clements

Caroline M. Clements is an associate professor of psychology at the University of North Carolina Wilmington and Director of the Center for Teaching Excellence at UNCW. She received her doctorate in clinical psychology from Northwestern University. Her program of research focuses on vulnerability to depressive disorders in high risk populations including abused women and their children.

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