Strongly focused on the therapist-client relationship, INTERPERSONAL PROCESS IN THERAPY: AN INTEGRATIVE MODEL integrates cognitive-behavioral, family systems, and psychodynamic theories. Newly revised and edited, this highly engaging and readable text features an increased emphasis on the integrative approach to counseling, in which the counselor brings together the interpersonal/relational elements from various theoretical approaches, and provides clear guidelines for using the therapeutic relationship to effect change. The author helps alleviate beginning therapists' concerns about making mistakes, teaches therapists how to work with their own countertransference issues, and empowers new therapists to be themselves in their counseling relationships. Featuring new case examples and dialogues, updated references and research, clinical vignettes, and sample therapist-client dialogues, this contemporary text helps bring the reader in the room with the therapist, and illustrates the interpersonal process in a clinically authentic and compelling manner. Important Notice: Media content referenced within the product description or the product text may not be available in the ebook version.
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"In this book, experienced educator and clinician Edward Teyber shows beginning therapists how to use the relationships they establish with their clients to help clients change. Teyber includes therapeutic goals and intervention strategies for each phase of treatment and has organized the book to parallel the course of treatment from initial client contact to termination. Interpersonal Process in Psychotherapy: A Relational Approach brings together basic skills, case formulations, and intervention strategies with real clients in real settings. Current and updated throughout, this Fourth Edition includes the realistic challenges of managed care practice, helping counselors to develop a treatment focus and formulate intervention plans; even fuller integration of cognitive-behavioral, family-systems, and interpersonal/dynamic approaches; structured step-by-step presentation of essential clinical concepts for even greater clarity; illustrative case studies that develop multicultural awareness in every chapter; and numerous clinical vignettes, sample therapist-client dialogues, and extended case studies."--BOOK JACKET.Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved
By Edward Teyber, Faith H. McClure, Dayle Hill, and Linda Emerson. The Student Workbook is designed to help student therapists more fully understand and integrate core concepts presented in the text. Students are also provided with an opportunity to see how to apply the interpersonal process approach to actual cases. In addition, relevant exercises are presented that will encourage students to explore their personal reactions to this material and the significant challenges of becoming a counselor.
In this one-of-a-kind book, Edward Teyber shows beginning counselors and psychotherapists how to use the therapist-client relationship to facilitate change. Clinically authentic and compelling, this book is a "must read" for anyone beginning to work in a therapeutic setting. Readers will find therapeutic goals and intervention strategies for each phase of treatment; clinical vignettes, sample therapist-client dialogues, and extended case studies; "How-tos" for conceptualizing client dynamics, assessing counselor responsiveness, and facilitating a collaborative client-counselor relationship; programmatic guidelines for writing case conceptualizations, treatment plans, and process notes within the interpersonal process framework; extensive links to other treatment modalities, such as short-term therapy, couples therapy, group therapy, and family therapy; and discussion of how the cultural element fits into case conceptualization and treatment planning, along with multicultural case studies.
Illustrates the subtle interaction of cognitive and interpersonal factors.
Group Leadership Skills provides a road map and a practical toolkit for users to lead all types of groups effectively. Drawing on extensive teaching and clinical experience, authors Mei-whei Chen and Christopher Rybak give readers numerous skills, techniques, insights, and case illustrations demonstrating how to tap into the heart of group therapy: the interpersonal processes. The text covers group processes from beginning to end, including setting up a group, running the first session, facilitating the opening and closing of each session, working with tension and conflict, and using advanced skills and intervention techniques to facilitate member change. The Second Edition expands on group leadership skills to include methods of running mandate groups, semi-structured groups, basic level unstructured groups, and advanced level here-and-now focused groups, as well as using psychodrama techniques to heal unresolved grief and loss.
Capturing the questions and concerns of beginning therapists, Teyber helps readers understand the therapeutic process and how change occurs. The book includes therapeutic goals and intervention strategies for each phase of treatment, and is organized to parallel the course of treatment from initial client contact to termination. Teyber succeeds in bridging the gap between basic skills, case formulations, and intervention strategies with real clients in real settings.
This volume introduces theories and research regarding four process variables - therapeutic relationship, client expectations, emotional expression and experiencing, and cognitive insight - and demonstrates the link between research and applied psychology. Focuses systematically on the anxieties of beginning students in counseling it includes direct quotes of students as they talk about their fears and anxieties followed by responses to these fears from experienced therapists. Part One considers common elements among the differing theories and includes appropriate research concerning the four process variables while part two focuses on implementation of the four process variables of change, demonstrating to readers that differences between major styles of therapy are directly related to the degree to which they emphasize each of the process variables.
EMOTION, PSYCHOTHERAPY, AND CHANGE represents a systematic attempt to map the various ways emotion influences the change process and to clarify the underlying mechanisms. A continuation of the editors' pioneering work, EMOTION IN PSYCHOTHERAPY, this volume makes a significant contribution to the development of a transtheoretical approach to affective change events. Viewing emotional experience as an active ingredient in, rather than a by-product of, the change process, the book explores the ramifications of this understanding for the conduct of therapy. A thorough review of the theory and therapeutic implications of emotion in human functioning precedes chapters by representatives of three different therapeutic traditions: cognitive-behavioral, psychodynamic, and experiential. Contributors identify and describe the key affective change events important in their respective approaches and then speculate about the underlying processes. Included here are detailed descriptions of relevant therapist-client interactions as well as clinical transcripts that vividly illustrate the process of change. A separate, theory-oriented commentary section follows in which the theme of emotion in psychotherapy is examined from the perspectives of cognitive psychology and emotion theory. A synthesis and critical analysis of affective change processes rounds out the volume. EMOTION, PSYCHOTHERAPY, AND CHANGE satisfies its practical and theoretical objectives by providing detailed descriptions of intervention strategies while explicating how and why these interventions work. Its attention to both theory and practice, and its synthesis of different theoretical traditions, make this volume essential reading for seasoned psychotherapists, researchers, and students.
The Society for Psychotherapy Research (SPR) is devoted to the development and dissemination of research, as well as the integration of empirical, theoretical, and clinical knowledge in psychotherapy. A highlight of the SPR annual meeting is the presidential address, wherein the president delivers what many view as the most important presentation of their career. In Visions of Psychotherapy, Bernhard Strauss, Jacques Barber, and Louis Castonguay, three recent past presidents, compile the preceding 20 presidential addresses from SPR into a single volume. Then, the living presidents (19 of the 20) comment on how the visions they described in their addresses have developed over time.