Table of Contents

Part 1. Foundations of Collaborative Care.
Psychology, Psychopharmacotherapy, and Pediatrics: When to Treat and When to Refer.
Collaboration Between Pharmacologically Trained Psychologists and Pediatricians: History and Professional Issues.
Part 2. Collaboration with Pediatricians in Specific Settings.
The Clinical Experience of RxP-Trained Psychologists Working in Non-RxP States.
The Practice of Medical Psychology in an RxP State: New Opportunities for Comprehensive Pediatric Care.
Integrated Care in Rural Settings.
Collaborative Practice with Pediatricians Within the Indian Health Service: Taking Care of Frontier Children.
The Practice of Medical Psychology in a Pediatric Hospital Setting: A Personal Account from an RxP State.
Part 3. Collaboration with Pediatricians in Treatment of Specific Disorders.
Collaborative Treatment of Disruptive and Mood Disorders.
Collaboration Between Pediatricians and Pharmacologically Trained Psychologists in the Treatment of Anxiety Disorders in Pediatric Patients.
Collaborative Treatment of Eating Disorders.
Collaborative Treatment of Medical Disorders: The Management of Diabetes.
Collaborating with Pediatricians and Gastroenterologists: A Biopsychosocial Approach to Treatment of Gastrointestinal Disorders.
Part 4. Future Directions in Pharmacological Collaboration.
Brain Markers: An Emerging Technology with Potential to Enhance Collaboration Between Pediatricians and Pharmacologically Trained Psychologists.
Internship and Fellowship Experiences: Preparing Psychology Trainees for Effective Collaboration with Primary Care Physicians.
The New Face of Psychology Predoctoral Training: Psychopharmacology and Collaborative Care.
RxP Training Informs the Practice of Supervision of Nonpharmacologically Trained Mental Health Practitioners. Many factors affect treatment options for children and adolescents with mental health problems, including age, severity of symptoms, financial and time constraints, and access to qualified professionals. With the limitations of managed care plans and the shrinking pool of pediatric psychiatrists, the trend is toward pediatricians prescribing psychotropic medicines. Pharmacologically trained psychologists can offer valuable assistance to pediatricians caught in this predicament. Tackling fundamental questions of when to treat as well as when and why to refer young patients, Pediatricians and Pharmacologically Trained Psychologists examines commonly occurring pediatric conditions requiring joint treatment; reviews theoretical models of consultation and collaboration; and spotlights professional issues typically arising from these team efforts.