פרופ' רון שור

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Prof. Ron Shor
סגן דיקן להוראה
פרופ' חבר
חדר 413
02-5882191

 

 

Shor Ron

E-mail: ron.shor@mail.huji.ac.il

 

Higher Education

1987-1992 Ph.D., (School of Social Work, University of Southern California, U.S.A).

1985-1987 M.S.W (School of Social Work, University of Southern California, U.S.A).

1985-1987 M.A.J.C.S (Jewish Communal Serve. Hebrew Union College, California, U.S.A).

1987-1992 B.A., (School of Social Work, Tel Aviv University, Israel).

 

Appointments at the Hebrew University

2017 present Associate Professor, School of Social Work, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel

2000-2016 Senior Lecturer, School of Social Work, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel

1993-2000 Lecturer, School of Social Work, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel

 

Additional Functions (Within the Past Five Years)

2015 present - Academic head, the MA program in Non Profit Management and Leadership, The Rothberg International School, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem.

2016 present - Head of the Ralph Goldman Center for Welfare, Judaism and Ethics, School of Social Work, the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.

2015 present - Representative of the academic institutions, the Israeli National Advisory Committee of the Ministry of Health in the area of Psychiatric Rehabilitation,

 

Research Grants (Within the Past Five Years).

2018-2021 The Israel National Institute for Health Services and Health Policy, (HIHP, Garthner Building), The family as part of the client’s system in the wards of mental health

 centers. A comparative study of evaluating the implementation of a family-centered, model. $45,000 Ron Shor, Anat Shalev

2017-2020 The Israel National Insurance Institute, Supporting education completion of persons with severe mental Illness: Examining the contribution to their social mobility and the difficulties they experience during their studies. $30,000, Ron Shor

2014-2015 The Israel National Institute for Health Services and Health Policy (NIHP Gartner Building,) Pathways to Mental Health Treatment: Barriers to treatment of caregivers of persons with mental illness, $35,000 Ron Shor, Anat Shalev

 

List of Publication (Within the Past Five Years) 

Chapters in Collections

Shor R. (2017) The significance of the cultural component in the work with families in the area of psychiatric rehabilitation. In A. Shalev & N. Hadas Lidor, (Eds.) From invisibility to partnership: The pathways of coping and recovery with a psychiatric illness in the family (In Hebrew).

Shalev A. & Shor R. ( 2017). Meital, a family centered service for families of persons with mental illness. In A. Shalev & N. Hadas Lidor (Eds.) From invisibility to partnership: The pathways of coping and recovery with a psychiatric illness in the family (In Hebrew).

Weiss P., Hadas-Lidor N.& Shor R. (2017) Cultural aspects within families of Ultra-Orthodox Jewish Persons with Mental Illness. In A. Shalev & N. Hadas Lidor (Eds.) From invisibility to partnership: The pathways of coping and recovery with a psychiatric illness in the family (In Hebrew)

Klein Elazari R., Shor R., Hadas Lidor N. (2018) The Keshet cognitive dynamic course, analysis of protocols and their outcomes. In Hadas N. L. & Lachman M.Against all chances: From rehabilitation and from recovery in mental health to community inclusion. The Uno (In Hebrew).

 

Journal Articles

Shor R. Kalivatz Z., Amir Y., Aldor R., Lipot M. (2015) Therapeutic factors in a group for parents with mental illness. Community Mental Health Journal. 51, 79- 84 DOI: 10.1007/s10597-014-9739-2.

Shor R. & Shalev A. (2015) The Significance of services in a psychiatric hospital for family members of persons with mental illness. Families,Systems and Health. 33(1), 68-71

Shor R. & Shalev A. (2016). Barriers to involvement in physical activities of persons with mental illness. Health Promotion International, 31(1), 116 – 123 .

Shor. R. & Moreh-Kremer M. (2016) Identity development of mothers with mental llness: Contribution and Challenges of Motherhood. Social Work in Mental Health, 14(3), 215-226.

Shalev A. & Shor R. (2016). The needs for help of family members of persons with mental illness within a special service for families in the Beer Sheva Mental Health Center, Medicine (Hebrew), 155(12); 749-752.

Shor R. (2017). Difficulties experienced by university students with severe mental illness who participate in supported education programs. Community Mental Health Journal, 53(3), 281-287.

Weiss, P, Shor R., Lidor N. (2017). The presence of the cultural context in the Interactions of Ultra-Orthodox women with their family members with mental illness. Israeli Journal of Occupational Therapy (IJOT), 26(2), 125-144.

Ordan, R., Shor R., Liebergall-Wischnitzer M., Noble L. M., Noble A. (2018). Nurses’ professional stigma and attitudes towards postpartum women with severe mental illness. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 27, 1543-1551.

Shor, R. & Avihod G. (2018). Rehabilitative Beit Midrash as a means for advancing the community integration of Ultra Orthodox Jewish persons with severe mental illness. Mental Health, Religion and Culture, 21(7), 698-706

Paley Altit, Shor R., Maier A. (2019) Occupational identity, competence, and environments among adults with and without attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. Occupational Therapy in Mental Health, DOI: 10.1080/0164212X.2019.1588833

Shor R.,   Avshalom S.,  Kappel R. K.,  Lapidot Y..  Speier Keisar V. (2020).  The challenges of inclusion experienced by students with mental illness in universities: A comparative study between Denmark and Israel.  International Journal of Inclusive Education.  DOI:  10.1080/13603116.2021.1946724

 

Shor R.  (2021).   The role of religion in the stressors experienced by Ultra-rtho Jewish caregivers of persons with disability during the COVID-19 periodJournal of Religion and Spirituality in  Social Work , 41(2), 182-192, DOI: 10.1080/15426432.2021.2009408   

 Shor, R.,   Nahoum Shaty, A. Shalev (2022)  Barriers to Pathways to Care for Family Members of Persons with Severe Mental Illness in a Family-Centered Service. Journal of Family Social Work. 25 (1), 25-43DOI: 10.1080/10522158.2022.2058142