The Wiley-Blackwell Handbook of Group Psychotherapy
Wiley Clinical Psychology Handbooks 2. Aufl.
A user-friendly guide of best practice for leading groups in various settings and with different populations, which incorporates the latest developments in today's mental health marketplace. <ul> <li>Features multiple theoretical perspectives and guidelines for running groups for diverse populations, in the US and worldwide</li> <li>Offers modern approaches and practical suggestions in a user-friendly and jargon-free style, with many clinical examples</li> <li>Includes a major component on resiliency and trauma relief work, and explores its impact on clinicians</li> <li>Accompanied by an online resource featuring discussions of psychotherapeutic techniques in practice</li> </ul>
Contributors ix <p>1. Introduction to Group Psychotherapy 1<br /> <i>Jeffrey L. Kleinberg</i></p> <p><b>Section One: Building the Frame: Theoretical Models 9</b></p> <p>Introduction 9</p> <p>2. Psychoanalytic Group Psychotherapy: An Overview 13<br /> <i>Priscilla F. Kauff</i></p> <p>3. The Interpersonal Model of Group Psychotherapy 33<br /> <i>Molyn Leszcz and Jan Malat</i></p> <p>4. Towards an Integrative Intersubjective and Relational Group Psychotherapy 59<br /> <i>Victor L. Schermer and Cecil A. Rice</i></p> <p>5. Integrative Cognitive-Behavioral Group Therapy 89<br /> <i>Greg Crosby, with Donald Altman</i></p> <p>6. Functional Subgrouping and the Systems-Centered Approach to Group Therapy 113<br /> <i>Susan P. Gantt</i></p> <p>7. The Functional Group Model 139<br /> <i>Sharan L. Schwartzberg and Mary Alicia Barnes</i></p> <p>8. It's All About Me: Introduction to Relational Group Psychotherapy 169<br /> <i>Richard M. Billow</i></p> <p>9. Resonance among Members and its Therapeutic Value in Group Psychotherapy 187<br /> <i>Avi Berman</i></p> <p>10. The Dynamics of Mirror Reactions and their Impact on the Analytic Group 197<br /> <i>Miriam Berger</i></p> <p>11. Meeting Maturational Needs in <i>Modern Group Analysis</i>: A Schema for Personality Integration and Interpersonal Effectiveness 217<br /> <i>Elliot Zeisel</i></p> <p>12. Developing the Role of the Group Facilitator: Learning from Experience 231<br /> <i>Orit Nuttman-Shwartz and Sarit Shay</i></p> <p>13. From Empathically Immersed Inquiry to Discrete Intervention: Are There Limits to Theoretical Purity? 249<br /> <i>Steven L. Van Wagoner</i></p> <p><b>Section Two: Groups for Adults 271</b></p> <p>Introduction 271</p> <p>14. Support and Process-Oriented Therapy Groups 275<br /> <i>Lise Motherwell</i></p> <p>15. Working with the Difficult Group Patient 299<br /> <i>Phyllis F. Cohen</i></p> <p>16. Working with Primitive Defenses in Group 321<br /> <i>Martha Gilmore</i></p> <p>17. Structured Techniques to Facilitate Relating at Various Levels in Group 335<br /> <i>Albert J. Brok</i></p> <p>18. Effective Management of Substance Abuse Issues in Psychodynamic Group Psychotherapy 345<br /> <i>Marsha Vannicelli</i></p> <p>19. Single-Gender or Mixed-Gender Groups: Choosing a Perspective 381<br /> <i>Darryl L. Pure</i></p> <p>20. Sexual Diversity in Group Psychotherapy 397<br /> <i>Morris Nitsun</i></p> <p>21. Group Therapy For Females Molested In Girlhood 409<br /> <i>Shoshana Ben-Noam</i></p> <p>22. Couples Group Psychotherapy: A Quarter of a Century Retrospective 431<br /> <i>Judith Coché</i></p> <p>23. The Large Group: Dynamics, Social Implications and Therapeutic Value 457<br /> <i>Haim Weinberg and Daniel J. N. Weishut</i></p> <p>24. Dreams and Dreamtelling: A Group Approach 479<br /> <i>Robi Friedman</i></p> <p>25. Group Interventions Following Trauma and Disaster 499<br /> <i>Suzanne B. Phillips and Robert H. Klein</i></p> <p>26. After the Conflict: Training of Group Supervision in Guatemala 517<br /> <i>Elisabeth Rohr</i></p> <p>27. Group Psychotherapy for Patients with Psychosis: A Psychodynamic (Group-Analytic) Approach 547<br /> <i>Ivan Urlic</i></p> <p>28. Care for the Caregivers 571<br /> <i>Richard Beck</i></p> <p><b>Section Three: Groups for Children 587</b></p> <p>Introduction 587</p> <p>29. Group Therapy with Children 589<br /> <i>Seth Aronson</i></p> <p>30. Adolescent Group Psychotherapy: The Real Work 609<br /> <i>Andrew P. Pojman</i></p> <p>31. The Earth as a Classroom: Children’s Groups in the Aftermath of Mass Trauma 623<br /> <i>Emily Zeng</i></p> <p>32. A Multidisciplinary Treatment Team Model for Youth Offenders in Correctional Treatment Centers: Applying Psychodynamic Group Concepts 645<br /> <i>D. Thomas Stone Jr. and Anne Carson Thomas</i></p> <p><b>Section Four: Diversity 665</b></p> <p>Introduction 665</p> <p>33. Diversity in Groups: Culture, Ethnicity and Race 667<br /> <i>Siddharth Ashvin Shah and Razia Kosi</i></p> <p>34. A Spiritually Informed Approach to Group Psychotherapy 681<br /> <i>Alexis D. Abernethy</i></p> <p><b>Section Five: Through a Personal Lens 707</b></p> <p>Introduction 707</p> <p>35. Group Psychotherapy as my Career Path 709<br /> <i>Walter N. Stone</i></p> <p>36. My Development as a Group Therapist 731<br /> <i>Marvin L. Aronson</i></p> <p>37. Group Psychotherapy with High-Functioning Adults Or, People Like Me! 745<br /> <i>Bonnie J. Buchele</i></p> <p>Author Index 771</p> <p>Subject Index 785</p>
<p>“This excellent book addresses group therapy from different theoretical perspectives, discusses both adults and children, and considers cultural issues. It also shows how groups develop and provides clinical examples. It will be helpful to both novice and seasoned therapists.” (<i>Doody’s</i>, 22 February 2013) </p> <p>"Finally, we have a book about group therapy that answers the question, “Is there one book that covers the waterfront but is deep enough to provide more than just an overview of models, and can actually help me become a better group therapist?” This is such a book." (<i>International Journal of Group Psychotherapy</i>, 2013)<br /> <br /> </p>
<b>Jeffrey L. Kleinberg</b>, a Psychologist, is a Fellow and President of the American Group Psychotherapy Association. He has trained more than 1000 mental health professionals in trauma counseling and group treatment in the U.S. and internationally, and is also Professor Emeritus at LaGuardia Community College, City University of New York.
<i>The Handbook of Group Psychotherapy</i> is a user-friendly guide to conducting group psychotherapy in various settings and with different populations. It has been designed as a resource for new professionals, including graduate students in mental health, as well as more seasoned clinicians planning to integrate group psychotherapy into their work. <p>Bringing together pre-eminent group psychotherapists from different theoretical perspectives and countries, the articles in this volume present their approaches to conducting groups with diverse populations in different settings. Written in straight-forward, jargon-free language, the articles directly speak to the needs of the mental health professional planning to begin a group or to strengthen an existing group. Whether combined with a formal class in group techniques, human relations, or group dynamics, or in an institute training group practitioners, or read as part of one's own professional development, this work is likely to advance the reader's clinical competency and strengthen their self-confidence as a leader.</p> <p>Using a personal style and speaking from years of experience, the contributors provide hands-on suggestions as to how a group leader really works. From determining patient or client needs, developing treatment goals, and constructing a group, to handling emergencies, the contributors address the needs of the new group leader. The articles also address issues of diversity and globalism, as well as trauma and resiliency, making this a truly post-9/11 contribution.</p>
This unique volume presents various modern theoretical models which incorporate modern dynamic thinking about harnessing interpersonal forces in psychotherapy. The express goal is to allow therapists to ‘sample’ various theories to see which speaks to them most naturally. In addition, there are sections that focus on specific practical issues in group therapy with adults, children, and issues of diversity. With its especially preeminent selection of authors from the field of group psychotherapy, the <i>Wiley-Blackwell Handbook of Group Psychotherapy</i> is highly recommended for the experienced as well as novice group therapist. <br /> —<b><i>J. Scott Rutan</i></b><i>, Boston Institute for Psychotherapy, USA, and lead author of ‘Psychodynamic Group Psychotherapy, 4<sup>th</sup> Edition’</i> <p>This volume reflects the expansion in the field of psychodynamic group psychotherapy that today incorporates a variety of theoretical perspectives. Leading experts from various countries provide the reader with a clear overview of the different approaches. In addition, there are chapters in this volume that deal with special populations and conditions of treatment. While providing a straightforward introduction to the plethora of material in the field, the volume will also serve as a comprehensive resource for any seasoned group psychotherapist.<br /> —<b><i>Howard D. Kibel</i></b><i>, Professor of Psychiatry, New York Medical College and past President of the American Group Psychotherapy Association, USA</i></p>
NeuheitenIndian Cooking For Dummies 17,99 €
Autonomous Airborne Wireless Networks 91,99 €
Complications in Canine Cranial Cru... 153,99 €
Complications in Canine Cranial Cru... 153,99 €
Principles of Assessment and Outcom... 71,99 €