Systemic Couple Therapy and Depression
Systemic Therapy with Individuals
Teaching Systemic Thinking
Being with Older People A Systemic Approach
By Astri Johnsen, Rolf Sundet, Vigdis Wie Torsteinsson
December 31, 2003
Inspired by Daniel Stern's work on self-development, the authors suggest that by combining systemic therapy with a psychoanalytical aspect, family therapy can reach new depths. They argue that this will enrich our understanding of the relationships beween parents and children, and between siblings....
By Eia Asen, Elsa Jones
December 31, 2000
Based on a research project which demonstrated the effectiveness of systemic therapy, this book can be used as the basis of a training programme in systemic couple therapy, as a phase in the treatment of depression. It describes in explicit detail the range of techniques used and can therefore also...
By Paolo Bertrando
December 31, 1996
The authors describe the work they are doing with individual clients in Milan. Locating themselves clearly within the tradition of the Milan approach and more recent social constructionist and narrative influences, and articulating continually a broad systemic framework emphasizing meaning ...
By David Campbell, Ros Draper, Clare Huffington
December 31, 1992
Therapists recognise that the practice of systemic family therapy is as much about the way one thinks as it is about what one does, and this book was the first in this field to address specific ways of teaching people to think sytemically. It discusses the way people learn; the components of a ...
By Carmel Flaskas, Barry Mason, Amaryll Perlesz
December 31, 2005
The papers in this book focus on many different aspects of the therapeutic relationship, including the self of the therapist, working cross-culturally and with language difference, impasse, risk taking, the place of research, and the influence of theory. Clinical examples illustrate successful as ...
By Susanne Soborg Christensen
December 31, 2011
The Vibrant Family offers completely new and surprising approaches to parenthood. This book is not about child rearing, setting limits, or a specific way of communicating with children. It is about the ways in which well-being in our relationship is crucial to a good family life with confident and ...
By Luigi Boscolo, Paolo Bertrando
July 15, 2019
This is the most comprehensive study of the role of time in psychotherapy. It illustrates how time is experienced in different ways – individual time, family time, and social time – and how time can act as an invaluable metaphor in shaping clinical practice within a systemic approach, ...
By Judy Hildebrand
December 31, 1998
The book opens a very important debate for the family therapy field. At a ie of treatment rationing and standard setting, it aptly draws our attention to an issue of increasing importance: training the highest-quality family therapists. In addition, it offers trainers and supervisors an invaluable ...
By Sue McNab, Karen Partridge
April 10, 2014
This book presents cutting edge developments in Adult Mental Health through the presentation of creative and innovative applications of systemic theory to practice. The first section deconstructs the medical model with some of the current beliefs and practices shaping services whilst placing adult ...
By Eleanor Anderson, Glenda Fredman, Joshua Stott
December 31, 2010
The authors of this volume take as their starting point "striking moments" in their practice with older people, their families and other practitioners. They integrate these with current systemic thinking to offer new perspectives on working with older people in a range of physical health, mental ...
By Jim Wilson
December 31, 1998
The author, with over twenty years of experience of working with children, writes refreshingly about the practical aspects of his work. He takes traditional and contemporary theories and explains them in the context of how he works with children....
By Jim Wilson
September 05, 2017
Contemporary practices in mental health (and social care) are increasingly characterized by approaches that overly simplify social, political, and psychological concerns. The persistence and ubiquity of models designated to tackle diagnoses through focused technologies serve to minimize the human ...