- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- American Psychological Association
- Castonguay, Louis Georges
- 262 x 183 x 23 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 817 g
Du kanske gillar
How and Why Are Some Therapists Better Than Others?
Understanding Therapist Effects
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
Recensioner i media
"This book does a good job of exploring what factors impact therapist effects." --Doody's Review Service "Ambitious in its scope, this book brings an innovative perspective to the improvement of psychotherapy practice. Chapter references and an index help to make the volume an invaluable resource for program directors, policy makers, and researchers, as well as practitioners themselves." --Choices
Bloggat om How and Why Are Some Therapists Better Th...
Louis G. Castonguay, PhD, completed his doctorate in clinical psychology at the State University of New York, Stony Brook, he completed a clinical internship at the University of California, Berkeley, and he completed his postdoctorate at Stanford University. He is currently a professor in the Department of Psychology at Penn State University. With more than 180 publications (including eight coedited books), his scholarly work and research has focused on different aspects of the process of change and training, especially within the context of psychotherapy integration of psychotherapy. He is also involved in the investigation of the efficacy of new integrative treatments for generalized anxiety disorder and depression, and the development of Practice Research Networks aimed at facilitating the collaboration between clinicians and researchers. Dr. Castonguay has received several awards, including the Early Career Contribution Award from the Society of Psychotherapy Research, and the David Shakow Award from APA Division 12 (Society of Clinical Psychology). He has also received four recognitions from APA Division 29 (Society for the Advancement of Psychotherapy): the Jack D. Krasner Memorial Award, Distinguished Contributions to Teaching and Mentoring, the Distinguished Research Publications Award, and the Distinguished Psychologist Award for his lifetime contributions to the field of psychotherapy. He also served as president of the North American Society for Psychotherapy Research, as well as the International Society for Psychotherapy Research. Clara E. Hill, PhD, completed her doctorate in counseling psychology at Southern Illinois University and a clinical internship at University of Florida. She is currently a professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Maryland. With 12 books, 74 book chapters, and 215 journal articles, her scholarly work and research has focused on psychotherapy process, therapist interventions, therapist training, dream work, meaning in life, and qualitative research methods.She has received several awards, including the Leona Tyler Award from APA Division 17 (Society of Counseling Psychology), the Distinguished Psychologist Award from APA Division 29 (Society for the Advancement of Psychotherapy), the Outstanding Lifetime Achievement Award from the Section of Counseling and Psychotherapy Process and Outcome Research of the Society for Counseling Psychology, and the Distinguished Research Career Award from Society for Psychotherapy Research. She served as the editor of the Journal of Counseling Psychology and Psychotherapy Research, and she also served as the president of the North American Society for Psychotherapy Research, as well as the International Society for Psychotherapy Research.
Contributors Preface Introduction I. Empirical Foundations 1. Therapist Effects, Effective Therapists, and the Law of Variability 2. What Characterizes Effective Therapists? 3. Who Works for Whom and Why: Integrating Therapist Effects Analysis Into Psychotherapy Outcome and Process Research II. Conceptual Contributions 4. Appropriate Responsiveness as a Contribution to Therapist Effects 5. Therapist Presence, Absence, and Extraordinary Presence 6. Inner Experience and the Good Therapist 7. The Role of the Therapist's Attachment in the Process and Outcome of Psychotherapy 8. The Role of Therapist Skills in Therapist Effectiveness 9. The Contributions of Client Culture to Differential Therapist Effectiveness 10. Therapist Negative Reactions: How to Transform Toxic Experiences 11. Professional Expertise in Psychotherapy 12. Gaining Therapeutic Wisdom and Skills From Creative Others (Writers, Actors, Musicians, and Dancers) III. Empirical Contributions 13. Effective Therapists in Psychodynamic Therapy for Depression: What Interventions Are Used and How? 14. Effective and Less Effective Therapists for Generalized Anxiety Disorder: Are They Conducting Therapy the Same Way? 15. Something to Laugh About: Humor as a Characteristic of Effective Therapists IV. Implications and Conclusions 16. The Implications of Therapist Effects for Routine Practice, Policy, and Training 17. Therapist Effects: Integration and Conclusions Index About the Editors