Aldridge J. and Becker S. (2003), Children Caring for Parents with Mental Illness: Perspectives of Young Carers, Parents and Professionals, Bristol: The Policy Press.
Beardslee W., Gladstone T., Wright E. and Cooper A. (2003), ‘A family-based approach to the prevention of depressive symptoms of children at risk’, Pediatrics, 112, 2, 119–31.
Brown L. (2003), ‘Mainstream or margin? The current use of family group conferences in child welfare practice in the UK’, Child & Family Social Work 8, 4, 331–40.
Burney E. and Gelsthorpe L. (2008), ‘Do we need a naughty step? Rethinking the parenting order after ten years’, The Howard Journal of Criminal Justice, 47, 5, 470–485.
Copello A., Williamson E., Orford J. and Day E. (2006) ‘Implementing and evaluating social behaviour and network therapy in drug treatment practice in the UK: a feasibility study’, Addictive Behaviors, 31, 5, 802–10.
Department for Communities and Local Government (2006), Anti-Social Behaviour Intensive Family Support Projects: An Evaluation of Six Pioneering Projects, London: DCLG.
Farrington D. P. and Welsh B. C. (2003), ‘Family-based prevention of offending: a meta-analysis’, Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology 36, 2, 127–51.
Frank J. and McLarnon J. (2007), Key Principles of Practice for Young Carers, Parents and Their Families, London: The Children's Society.
Ghate D., Hauari H., Hollingworth K. and Lindfield S. (2007), Key Elements of Effective Practice in Parenting Support within the Youth Justice Context, London: YJB.
Goldson B. and Jamieson J. (2002), ‘Youth crime, the ‘parenting deficit’ and state intervention: a contextual critique’, Youth Justice, 2, 2, 82–99.
Grimshaw R. and McGuire C. (1998), Evaluating Parenting Programmes: A Study of Stakeholders’ Views, London: NCB in association with the Joseph Rowntree Foundation.
Herbert M. (2000), ‘Parenting skills interventions’, in Reder P., McClure M. and Jolley A. (eds.), Family Matters: Interfaces Between Child and Adult Mental Health, London: Routledge.
Home Office (2003), Respect and Responsibility – Taking a Stand Against Anti-Social Behaviour, London: HMSO.
Marsh P. and Crow G. (1998), Family Group Conferences in Child Welfare, Oxford: Blackwell.
McFarlane W., Lukens R., Link B., Dushay R., Deakins S., Newmark M., Dunne E., Horen B. and Toran J. (1995), ‘Multiple family groups and psychoeducation in the treatment of schizophrenia’, Archives of General Psychiatry, 52, 679–87.
Merkel-Holguin L. (2004), Sharing power with the people: family group conferencing as a democratic experiment’, Journal of Sociology and Social Welfare, 31, 1, 155–74.
Morris K., Hughes N., Clarke H., Tew J., Mason P., Galvani S., Lewis A. and Loveless L. with Becker S. and Burford G. (2008), Think Family: A Literature Review of Whole Family Approaches, London: Cabinet Office.
Prior D. and Paris A. (2005), Preventing Children's Involvement in Crime and AntiSocial Behaviour: A Literature Review, London: DfES.
Social Exclusion Task Force (2007), Reaching Out: Think Family, Analysis and themes from the Families at Risk Review, London: Cabinet Office.
Stephen D. and Squires P. (2004), They're still children and entitled to be children’, Journal of Youth Studies, 7, 3, 351–69.
Webster-Stratton C. and Hancock L. (1998), ‘Parent training: content, method and processes’, in Schaefer E. (ed.), Handbook of Parent Training, New York: Wiley.
Youth Justice Board (2002), Positive Parenting, London: YJB.