Campus Access Only

All rights reserved. This publication is intended for use solely by faculty, students, and staff of University of the Pacific. No part of this publication may be reproduced, distributed, or transmitted in any form or by any means, now known or later developed, including but not limited to photocopying, recording, or other electronic or mechanical methods, without the prior written permission of the author or the publisher.

Date of Award

1981

Document Type

Dissertation - Pacific Access Restricted

Degree Name

Doctor of Education (Ed.D.)

Department

Education

First Advisor

Edward W. Pohlman

First Committee Member

Fred Muskal

Second Committee Member

John Phillips

Third Committee Member

R. Eugene Rice

Abstract

The purpose of this study was 1} to compare the personality response patterns of juvenile offenders for effect on parole performance following four different kinds of institutional treatment, and 2) to investigate what correlation employment may have with parole performance. The personality response patterns investigated were three levels of interpersonal maturity and six selected personality subtypes, as measured by the Jesness Inventory and the Behavior Checklist {Self Appraisal Form). The four institutional treatment strategies were 1) Behavior Modification, 2) Transactional Analysis, 3) Vocational Training, and 4) Forestry Camp Work Experience.

Pages

150

To access this thesis/dissertation you must have a valid pacific.edu email address and log-in to Scholarly Commons.

Find in PacificSearch Find in ProQuest

Share

COinS

If you are the author and would like to grant permission to make your work openly accessible, please email