Online Resources & Further Reading


Online Resources

Literary Links

http://www.insideadog.com.au/

Teen Reads – Booklists and reviews

http://www.fantasticfiction.co.uk/

http://www.cool-reads.co.uk/

http://www.guardian.co.uk/books

http://www.readingrants.org/ Reading Rants! Out of the Ordinary Teen Booklists!

http://www.teenreads.com/

Booklists

http://www.guardian.co.uk/books/list/booksgenres

Favorite Book Review Sites for YA Books

Turn Paige  -http://www.turnpaige.com/

The ChildLit Wiki and Book Recommendation Engine  http://childlit.info/index.php

Flamingnet Book Reviews  http://flamingnet.com

Monster Libraian  http://www.monsterlibrarian.com/horrorfictionlistya.htm

No Flying No Tights http://www.noflyingnotights.com/  

Read Alike Lists http://atn-reading-lists.wikispaces.com/Read+Alikes  

Reading Rants! — Out of the Ordinary Teen Booklists! http://members.tln.lib.mi.us/~amutch/jen/  

Teen Reads   http://www.teenreads.com/  

Teens Read Too!  http://www.teensreadtoo.com/

Bildungsroman   http://slayground.livejournal.com/  


Recommended Reading

Books
Gold, Joseph (2001). Read for your life : literature as a life support system. Fitzhenry & Whiteside, Markham, Ont. ;
Allston, MassHart, Melissa & Draper, Sharon M. (Sharon Mills), (author of introduction, etc.) (2019). Better with books : 500 diverse books to ignite empathy and encourage self-acceptance in tweens and teens. Sasquatch Books, Seattle, WA
Berthoud, Ella. Elderkin Susan (2017). Story Cure : an a-z of books to keep kids happy, healthy and wise. Canongate Books Ltd, [S.l.]
Campbell, Joseph (1972). The hero with a thousand faces (Second edition, first Princeton/Bollingen paperback printing). Princeton University Press, Princeton, N.J


Web sites
Click here to visit the Scoopit page for additional reading.

Bibliography for this web site

Why Teens need books

Horowitz J., Graf N., 2019, Most U.S. Teens See Anxiety and Depression as a Major Problem Among Their Peers,  PEW Research Centre.

Kelly C., Kitchener B., Jorm A., 2013, Youth Mental Health First Aid (Manual), 3rd Edition, MHFA Australia.

Anonymous in Parker-Pope, Tara, The troubling allure of eating-disorder books, The New York Times, May 11 2009.

Dovey, Ceridwen, Can reading make you happier? The New Yorker June 9 2015.

Olsen, M., 2007, Bibliotherapy: School psychologists’ report of use and efficacy, Brigham Young University.

An ounce of prevention

Andrews-Hanna, J.R. (2011). The Brain’s Default Network and Its Adaptive Role in Internal Mentation. The Neuroscientist, [online] 18(3), pp.251–270. Available at: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3553600/ [Accessed 28 Jul. 2019].

Ellen, S. and Deveny, C. (2018). Mental : everything you never knew you needed to know about mental health. Carlton, Vic.: Black Inc.

Gold, J. (2001). Read for your life : literature as a life support system. Markham, Ont.: Fitzhenry And Whiteside.

Noe, A. (2017). Why Do Our Minds Wander? Npr.org. Available at: https://www.npr.org/sections/13.7/2016/06/17/481977405/why-do-our-minds-wander. [Accessed 1 Jun. 2019].

Seligman, M.E.P. (2013). Flourish : a visionary new understanding of happiness and well-being. New York: Atria.

Smallwood, J., Gorgolewski, K.J., Golchert, J., Ruby, F.J.M., Engen, H., Baird, B., Vinski, M.T., Schooler, J.W. and Margulies, D.S. (2013). The default modes of reading: modulation of posterior cingulate and medial prefrontal cortex connectivity associated with comprehension and task focus while reading. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 7.

Tamir, D.I., Bricker, A.B., Dodell-Feder, D. and Mitchell, J.P. (2015). Reading fiction and reading minds: the role of simulation in the default network. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience, [online] 11(2), pp.215–224. Available at: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4733342/pdf/nsv114.pdf [Accessed 28 Jul. 2019].

Vatansever, D., Menon, D.K. and Stamatakis, E.A. (2017). Default mode contributions to automated information processing. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, [online] 114(48), pp.12821–12826. Available at: https://www.pnas.org/content/114/48/12821 [Accessed 1 Jun. 2019].

Cultivating Core Confidence

Akhtar, Miriam. “What Is Self-Efficacy? Bandura’s 4 Sources of Efficacy Beliefs.” PositivePsychology.Org.Uk, 8 Apr. 2017, positivepsychology.org.uk/self-efficacy-definition-bandura-meaning/.

Frumi Rachel Barr, et al. The Resilience Factor 7 Keys to Finding Your Inner Strength and Overcoming Life’s Hurdles Notes. 2002.

Malik, Akshay. Efficacy, Hope, Optimism and Resilience at Workplace – Positive Organizational Behavior. International Journal of Scientific and Research Publications, Volume 3, Issue 10, October 2013 1 ISSN 2250-3153, Oct. 2013.

Mohan Kumar. “A Simple Guide to Teaching Resilience.” HubPages, HubPages, 15 July 2014, hubpages.com/education/A-Simple-Guide-to-Teaching-Resilience. Accessed 10 Aug. 2019.

Snyder, C. R., Rand, K. L., & Sigmon, D. R. (2002). Hope theory: A member of the positive psychology family. In C. R. Snyder & S. J. Lopez (Eds.), Handbook of positive psychology (pp. 257-276). New York, NY, US: Oxford University Press.

Stajkovic, Alex. “Alex Stajkovic Confidence and Performance Talk.” YouTube, 13 May 2016, youtu.be/cXoR3gDn-18. Accessed 9 Aug. 2019.

Stajkovic, Alexander D. “Development of a Core Confidence-Higher Order Construct.” Journal of Applied Psychology, vol. 91, no. 6, 2006, pp. 1208–1224, pdfs.semanticscholar.org/62ba/365df6fd08e951869d1a29a6272e290008a6.pdf, 10.1037/0021-9010.91.6.1208. Accessed 9 Aug. 2019.

Zakrzewski, Vicki. “How to Help Students Develop Hope.” Greater Good, 2012, greatergood.berkeley.edu/article/item/how_to_help_students_develop_hope. Accessed 9 Aug. 2019.