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The Handbook of Systemic Family Therapy, The Profession of Systemic Family Therapy


The Handbook of Systemic Family Therapy, The Profession of Systemic Family Therapy


The Handbook of Systemic Family Therapy Volume 1

von: Karen S. Wampler, Richard B. Miller, Ryan B. Seedall

127,99 €

Verlag: Wiley-Blackwell
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 23.09.2020
ISBN/EAN: 9781119702153
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 840

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Beschreibungen

<p>This first volume of the <i>The Handbook of Systemic Family Therapy</i> includes extensive work on the theory, practice, research, and policy foundations of the profession of CMFT and its roles in an integrated health care system. Developed in partnership with the American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy (AAMFT), it will appeal to clinicians, such as couple, marital, and family therapists, counselors, psychologists, social workers, and psychiatrists. It will also benefit researchers, educators, and graduate students involved in CMFT.</p>
<p>About the Editors xi</p> <p><i>The Handbook of Systemic Family Therapy</i></p> <p>List of Contributors xv</p> <p>Preface xxix</p> <p>Volume 1 Preface xxxii</p> <p><i>The Profession of Systemic Family Therapy</i></p> <p>Foreword xxxv</p> <p><b>Part I Foundations 1</b></p> <p>1 The Importance of Family and the Role of Systemic Family Therapy 3<br /><i>Karen S. Wampler and Jo Ellen Patterson</i></p> <p>2 The Evolution and Current Status of Systemic Family Therapy: A Sociocultural Perspective 33<br /><i>William J. Doherty</i></p> <p>3 Global Contexts for the Profession of Systemic Family Therapy 51<br /><i>Timothy Sim and Charles Sim</i></p> <p>4 Redefining “Family:” Lessons From Multidisciplinary Research with Marginalized Populations 79<br /><i>Heather McCauley and Morgan E. PettyJohn</i></p> <p>5 Systems Theory and Methodology: Advancing the Science of Systemic Family Therapy 97<br /><i>Andrea K. Wittenborn, Niyousha Hosseinichimeh, Jennifer L. Rick, and Chi‐Fang Tseng</i></p> <p>6 Evidence for the Efficacy and Effectiveness of Systemic Family Therapy 119<br /><i>Alan Carr</i></p> <p>7 Common Factors Underlying Systemic Family Therapy 147<br /><i>Eli A. Karam and Adrian J. Blow</i></p> <p>8 The Process of Change in Systemic Family Therapy 171<br /><i>Nathan R. Hardy, Allen K. Sabey, and Shayne R. Anderson</i></p> <p>9 Physiological Considerations in Systemic Family Therapy: The Role of Internal Systems in Relational Contexts 205<br /><i>Angela B. Bradford and Eran Bar‐Kalifa</i></p> <p><b>Part II Social and Cultural Contexts 225</b></p> <p>10 Intersectionality: A Liberation‐Based Healing Perspective 227<br /><i>Rhea V. Almeida and Carolyn Y. Tubbs</i></p> <p>11 Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity: Considerations for Systemic Therapists 251<br /><i>Christi R. McGeorge, Ashley A. Walsdorf, Lindsay L. Edwards, Kristen E. Benson, and Katelyn O. Coburn</i></p> <p>12 Spiritual and Religious Issues in Systemic Family Therapy 273<br /><i>Renu K. Aldrich and Sarah A. Crabtree</i></p> <p><b>Part III Theoretical Perspectives 293</b></p> <p>13 Theory: The Heart of Systemic Family Therapy 295<br /><i>Stephen T. Fife</i></p> <p>14 Transgenerational Theories and How They Evolved into Current Research and Practice 317<br /><i>Terry D. Hargrave and Benjamin J. Houltberg</i></p> <p>15 Structural and Strategic Approaches 339<br /><i>Jeffrey B. Jackson and Ashley L. Landers</i></p> <p>16 Behavioral and Cognitive‐Behavioral Approaches in Systemic Family Therapy 365<br /><i>Norman B. Epstein and Frank M. Dattilio</i></p> <p>17 Attachment and Other Emotion‐Based Systemic Approaches 391<br /><i>Ryan B. Seedall and Jonathan G. Sandberg</i></p> <p>18 Postmodern Family Therapy 417<br /><i>Ronald J. Chenail, Michael D. Reiter, Maru Torres‐Gregory, and Dragana Ilic</i></p> <p><b>Part IV Methodological Challenges and Advances 443</b></p> <p>19 Innovations in Systemic Family Therapy Effectiveness Research 445<br /><i>Richard B Miller and Matthew E. Jaurequi</i></p> <p>20 Process Research: Methods for Examining Mechanisms of Change in Systemic Family Therapies 467<br /><i>Lee N. Johnson, Laura M. Evans, Brian R. W. Baucom, and Jason B. Whiting</i></p> <p>21 Community‐Based Participatory Research (CBPR) for Underserved Populations 491<br /><i>Rubén Parra‐Cardona, Hydeen K. Beverly, and Gabriela Lopez‐Zerón</i></p> <p>22 Implementing Research into Everyday Systemic Family Therapy Practice 513<br /><i>Mathew C. Withers and James Michael Duncan</i></p> <p><b>Part V Training and Practice 531</b></p> <p>23 Ethical and Legal Issues Unique to Systemic Family Therapy 533<br /><i>Megan J. Murphy and Lorna L. Hecker</i></p> <p>24 Training and Credentialing in the Profession of Marriage and Family Therapy 555<br /><i>Kevin P. Lyness</i></p> <p>25 Supervision in Systemic Family Therapy 577<br /><i>Marj Castronova, Jessica ChenFeng, and Toni Schindler Zimmerman</i></p> <p>26 Multilevel Assessment 601<br /><i>Todd M. Edwards, Lee M. Williams, Jenny Speice, and Jo Ellen Patterson</i></p> <p>27 Sociocultural Attunement in Systemic Family Therapy 619<br /><i>Carmen Knudson‐Martin, Teresa McDowell, and J. Maria Bermudez</i></p> <p>28 Promoting Innovative Systemic Research through Improved Graduate Training 639<br /><i>Jared A. Durtschi, Suzanne Bartle‐Haring, and Amber Vennum</i></p> <p>29 Systemic Family Therapy in Medical Settings 659<br /><i>W. David Robinson, Adam C. Jones, Daniel S. Felix, and Douglas P. McPhee</i></p> <p>30 Specialty Settings: Hospital‐Based Behavioral Health, Military, Family Businesses, Management, and Government 683<br /><i>Brian Distelberg, Elsie Lobo, and Griselda Lloyd</i></p> <p>31 Integration of New Technologies in Assessment, Research, and Treatment Delivery 705<br /><i>Richard J. Bischoff, Paul R. Springer, and Nathan C. Taylor</i></p> <p><b>Part VI Future Directions 727</b></p> <p>32 The Importance of Policy and Advocacy in Systemic Family Therapy 729<br /><i>Jennifer Hodgson and Angela L. Lamson</i></p> <p>33 The Future of Systemic Family Therapy: What Needs Nurturing and What Does Not 753<br /><i>Fred P. Piercy</i></p> <p>Index 771</p>
<p><b>Karen S. Wampler, PhD, </b>retired as Professor and Chair of the Human Development and Family Studies department at Michigan State University. She previously served as Department Chair, Marriage and Family Therapy (MFT) Program Director, and the C. R. and Virginia Hutcheson Professor at Texas Tech University.  Prior to that, she developed and directed the MFT Program at the University of Georgia. Her research focused on applying attachment theory to couple interaction, family therapy process research, and observational measures of relationships. A past editor of the <i>Journal of Marital and Family Therapy</i>, she received the AAMFT Contribution to MFT, NCFR Distinguished Service to Family Therapy, and NCFR Kathleen Briggs Mentor Awards.</p> <p> </p> <p><b>Richard B Miller, PhD</b>, is Chair of the Sociology Department, a former Director of the School of Family Life, and a former Associate Dean in the College of Family, Home, and Social Science at Brigham Young University (BYU). He is also a professor in the Marriage and Family Therapy (MFT) Program at BYU. Prior to teaching at BYU, he taught at Kansas State University for 11 years, serving as Director of the MFT Program.  His program of research focuses on therapist effects and qualities of effective therapists. He has published over 100 journal articles and book chapters, and, along with Lee Johnson, edited <i>Advanced Methods in Marriage and Family Therapy Research.</i></p> <p> </p> <p><b>Ryan B. Seedall, PhD</b>, is associate professor in the Marriage and Family Therapy Program at Utah State University, having received his training from Brigham Young University (MS) and Michigan State University (PhD). He is an AAMFT Approved Supervisor and Clinical Fellow. His research focuses on understanding and improving relationship and change processes through examining interaction and support processes. He is also interested in protective family dynamics and prevention, including ways to reduce mental health disparities. He has conducted research on identifying specific interventions that are useful when working with couples (e.g., enactments) and therapist- and client-related factors that are strongly associated with process and outcome in therapy. </p>

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