Encyclopedia of Couple and Family Therapy

2019 Edition
| Editors: Jay L. Lebow, Anthony L. Chambers, Douglas C. Breunlin

Hines, Paulette

  • Monica McGoldrickEmail author
Reference work entry
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-49425-8_1102

Name

Paulette Moore Hines, Ph.D.

Career

Paulette Hines, PhD, is the founder and Executive Director Emerita of the Center for Healthy Schools, Families & Communities; former Director of the Office of Prevention Services & Research; former Chief Psychologist; and current Clinical Assistant Professor at the University of Medicine & Dentistry of New Jersey (now Rutgers University Behavioral Health Care, Rutgers New Jersey Medical School). She has served as the principal or co-investigator on numerous competitive federal, state, and foundation grants. Dr. Hines was a co-founder of the Multicultural Family Institute and former Co-Director of the Cultural Competence Training Center of Central New Jersey. She received her advanced training and mentoring in family therapy under Monica McGoldrick and Harry Aponte’s tutelage; she was further inspired by Elaine Pinderhughes and Carol Anderson, among other family therapy pioneers whose work she was exposed to early in her career. She has maintained...

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References

  1. Hines, P. (2008). Climbing up the rough side of the mountain: Keeping hope alive. In M. McGoldrick & K. Hardy (Eds.), Re-visioning family therapy: Race, culture, class and gender (2nd ed., pp. 367–377). New York: Guilford.Google Scholar
  2. Hines, P. (2016). The life cycle of economically fragile families. In M. McGoldrick, B. Carter, & N. Garcia-Preto (Eds.), The expanding family life cycle (5th ed., pp. 99–117). New York: Pearson.Google Scholar
  3. Hines, P. (2018). The gift that keeps on giving: Culturally relevant integration of spirituality in family therapy with African American families. In D. Trimble (Ed.), Engaging with spirituality in family therapy: Meeting in sacred space (pp. 49–65). Cham: AFTA Springer Briefs in Family Therapy.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Hines, P., & Boyd-Franklin, N. (2005). African American families. In M. McGoldrick, J. Giordano, & N. Garcia-Preto (Eds.), Ethnicity & family therapy (3rd ed., pp. 87–100). New York: Guilford.Google Scholar
  5. Hines, P., & Sutton, C. (1998). SANKOFA: A violence prevention and life skills curriculum. Newark: University of Medicine & Dentistry of NJ.Google Scholar
  6. McGoldrick, M., & Hines, P. (2007). Hope: The far side of despair. In C. Flaskos, I. McCarthy, & J. Sheehan (Eds.), Hope and despair in narrative and family therapy (pp. 51–62). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  7. SANKOFA Youth Violence Prevention Program (2017). Substance Abuse & Mental Health Service’s National Registry of Evidence-based Programs and Practices. Retrieved from https://www.samhsa.gov/nrepp.

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Multicultural Family InstituteHighland ParkUSA
  2. 2.Psychiatry Department, Rutgers University, Robert Wood Johnson Medical SchoolHighland ParkUSA

Section editors and affiliations

  • Kristina S. Brown
    • 1
  1. 1.Couple and Family Therapy DepartmentAdler UniversityChicagoUSA