Therapeutic Interviewing:Essential Skills and Contexts of Counseling - Michael Reiter - 9780205529513 - Allyn & Bacon - Pearson Schweiz AG - Der Fachverlag fuer Bildungsmedien - 978-0-2055-2951-3

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Therapeutic Interviewing:Essential Skills and Contexts of Counseling

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Titel:   Therapeutic Interviewing:Essential Skills and Contexts of Counseling
Reihe:   Prentice Hall
Autor:   Michael D. Reiter
Verlag:   Pearson
Einband:   Softcover
Auflage:   1
Sprache:   Englisch
Seiten:   416
Erschienen:   September 2007
ISBN13:   9780205529513
ISBN10:   0-20552-951-8
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Therapeutic Interviewing:Essential Skills and Contexts of Counseling

Description

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Therapeutic Interviewing is the first introductory counseling text to focus both on the microskills of therapy so important for beginning counselors, and on the unique challenges a counselor faces based on the context of setting and client. 

 

This unique text, intended for beginning students in counseling and psychotherapy, offers the foundational strategies, skills, and tools of therapeutic interviewing along with an understanding of the formats and settings in which they will be working.  Reiter provides novice therapists with a basic understanding of interviewing and explores with them how they can develop the skills to become a competent therapist.


Features


 

  • Part I, The Context of Therapy, sets the stage for understanding the relationship that occurs during the therapeutic interview.
  • Part II, The Context of Therapeutic Skills, focuses on the microskills of counseling, including how to begin and maintain an interview, how to develop empathy through paraphrasing and reflecting skills, how to use questions to set appropriate goals, how to end interviews effectively, and the need to use client strengths to enhance interviews.
  • Part III, The Context of Clients, addresses issues of intake and crisis counseling, working with children, and the impact of culture on the therapeutic interview.
  • Part IV, The Contexts of Therapy, highlights the physical settings in which therapy occurs, including the office, the home, and alternative settings like schools and residential centers.
  • A unique chapter (Ch. 8) explores the potential pitfalls of therapy, including “common errors” and potential challenges with which beginning therapists may need to grapple.


 

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Table of Contents

>Every chapter includes a summary and exercises.

 

Part I   The Context of Therapy


 

Ch.1   Therapeutic Interviewing: Defining Therapy, Therapeutic Relationships, & the Interview

Dynamics of Interviews

The Therapeutic Interview

Defining Therapy

The Helping Process

The Therapeutic Alliance

Characteristics of Effective Therapeutic Relationships

The Goal of Therapeutic Interviews

The Therapeutic Contract

Are Therapeutic Interviews Effective?

 

Ch 2    The Therapy Client: Motivation & Understanding of Therapy

Definition of the Person Coming to Therapy

Motivation for Therapy

Characteristics of Clients

Help-Seeking Behavior

Media Presentations of Therapy

Societal View of Those who Seek Therapy

Opening Up in the First Session

The Client's Experience in Therapy

Readiness for Change


 

Ch.3   The Therapeutic Interviewer: Motivation & Impact of Being a Therapist

Motivations for Being a Therapist

Characteristics of Effective Therapists

Therapist Self-Care

Therapist and Mental Health

Therapy for the Therapist

Burnout

Supervision

Therapist Skill Growth

Use of Self in Therapy

 

Part II             The Context of Skills of Therapy


 

Ch.4   Beginning Conversational Skills: Use of Language for Joining & Maintaining an Interview Joining Skills

Framing the Purpose of Therapy

Informed Consent

Confidentiality

Therapeutic Distance

Door Openers

Basic Conversational Skills

Minimal Encouragers

Nonverbal Communication

Listening

Listening Barriers

Responding

Silence

Using the Client's Language

Using Obscenities

Use of Humor

Confrontations


 

Ch. 5   Reflecting Skills: Exploring Content, Feelings & Meanings of the Client's Story Exploring Content

Client Stories

What is Content

What is a Paraphrase

Building Paraphrases

General and Specific Paraphrases

Nonjudgmental Paraphrases

Rating Paraphrases

Connecting Paraphrases with the Basic Conversational Skills

Use of Metaphors

Advanced Reflecting Skills

Reflection of Feeling

Defining Empathy

Empathy in Practice

Curiosity

Content & Feelings

What are Feelings?

Intensity Levels of Feelings

Designing Reflections

Responding with Reflections

Ownership of Feelings

Phrasing Reflections

Statements or Questions

Paraphrase or Reflection

Reflection of Nonverbal Feelings

Keeping the Focus on the Client

Reflection of Meaning

Putting it All Together


 

Ch.6   Questions & Goal-Setting Skills: Asking Purposeful Questions & Developing Collaborative Therapeutic Goals

Questions in the Therapeutic Interview

Why Use Questions

Functions of Questions

Open and Closed Questions

Swing Questions

Phrasing Questions

Pitfalls of Questions

Goal-Setting Skills

Are Goals Necessary?

Setting Goals with Clients

Components of Good Goals

Prioritizing Goals

Incorporating Goal Characteristics


 

Ch.7   Endings in Therapy: Summarizing, Ending Sessions, & Termination

Summarizing Client Stories

Client-Initiated Endings

Therapist-Initiated Endings

Mutually-Initiated Endings

Forced Terminations

Termination as a Transition Point

Dealing with Dependency

Relapse Prevention

Referrals


 

Ch.8   Pitfalls of Therapy: How to Avoid Being Ineffective

Common Microskills Mistakes

Why questions

Don't you/Do you think

“I understand”

“Basically”

“How does that make you feel?”

“So”

Using Jargon

Common Intrapersonal Mistakes

Detachment

Moralizing

Going for quick solutions

Giving advice

Being Overresponsible

Unrealistic Expectations

False understanding

Giving reassurance

Confusing the Diagnosis for the Person

Not Accepting Mistakes

Negative Reactions to the Client

Therapist Emotional Distress

Common Interpersonal Mistakes

Friendship Rather than Therapy

Arguing with Clients

Boundary Violations

Other Interpersonal Mistakes

Learning from Mistakes


 

Ch.9   Strength-Based Interviewing: Interviewing for Client Resources and Solutions

The Language of the Strengths Perspective

Empowerment

Membership

Resilience

Dialogue and Collaboration

Suspension of Disbelief

Client Competence

Strength-Based Interviewing

Strength-Based Practice

Compliments

Interviewing for Solutions

Utilizing the Client's Position

 

Part III            The Contexts of Clients


 

Ch.10 Therapeutic Assessment Interviewing: Intake Interviewing, Mental Status Exams, and Crisis Counseling

Intake Interviewing

Identifying information

Presenting problem

History

History of the problem

Social History

Medical History

Previous therapy

Reason for coming to therapy now

Major areas of stress

Academic/work functioning

Substance Use

Social resources

Initial impressions

Treatment plan

Mental Status Exam

Appearance and behavior

Attitude toward interviewer

Psychomotor activity

Affect and mood

Speech and thought

Perceptual disturbances

Orientation

Attention, concentration, and memory

Intelligence

Reliability, judgment, and insight

Diagnostic Interviewing

Crisis Counseling

Defining Crises

Intervening in Crises

Suicide Assessment

            Working with Suicidal Clients

Crisis Intervention over the Phone

Impact of Conducting Crisis Interviews


 

Ch.11 Cross-Cultural Interviewing: Working with Diverse Clients

Orientation to Conducting a Cross-Cultural Therapeutic Interview

Defining Multiculturalism

Cultural Difference between Therapist and Client

Skills for Conducting a Cross-Cultural Therapeutic Interview

Objectives of Multicultural Competence

Multicultural Competencies (MCC)

            Characteristics of Effective Multicultural Counselors

Culture-Based Interviewing Skills

Special Issues when Conducting a Cross-Cultural Therapeutic Interview

Barriers to Effective Multicultural Counseling

A Theory of Multicultural Counseling & Therapy

Limitations of the Cultural Sensitivity Construct


 

Ch.12 Therapeutic Interviewing with Children

Orientation to Conducting a Therapeutic Interview with a Child

The Relationship

Language

Children's Knowledge of the Therapist

Skills for Conducting a Therapeutic Interview with a Child

Explaining the Interview

Discussing Confidentiality and Informed Consent/Assent

Talking with Parents

Beginning the Session

Interview Length

Closing the Session

Goal Setting

Special Issues when Conducting a Therapeutic Interview with a Child

Who is the Client

Touch

Caring for Children

Self-Disclosure

Interviewing for Abuse and Neglect

Leading the Child

Handling Termination

Play Therapy

Documents and Awards


 

Ch.13 Therapeutic Interviewing with Couples & Families

Orientation to Conducting a Therapeutic Family Interview

Individual versus Family Therapy

Neutrality Who is the Client

Content versus Process

Therapist's Impact on the Family

Circular Epistemology Circular Questioning

Interactional Sequences

Skills for Conducting a Therapeutic Family Interview

Preliminary Information

Confidentiality

Joining

Explaining the Purpose of the Family Interview

Who to Start with in the Family Interview

The First Family Interview

Establishing Mutual Goals

Handling Emotionality

Special Issues when Conducting a Therapeutic Interview with Couples/Families

Triangulation Overtalkative Family Members

Absent Family Members

Inappropriate Topics for a Family Interview

Meeting Individually with Family Members

Seating Arrangements

Discipline in Session

Should the Whole Family Always Come

Private Meetings with an Individual Family Member


 

Ch.14 Therapeutic Interviewing with Groups

Orientation to Conducting a Therapeutic Group Interview

Therapeutic Factors

Equality Among Members

Process instead of Content

Skills for Conducting a Therapeutic Group Interview

Core Competencies of Group Work

Effective Group Therapists

Group Leadership Styles

Beginning Group Therapy Interviews

Conducting Group Therapy Interviews

Ending Group Therapy Interviews

Special Issues when Conducting a Therapeutic Group Interview

Co-therapy

Confronting the Leader

Ethics and Group Counseling


 

Part IV            The Contexts of Therapy


 

Ch.15 Office-Based Therapy: Interviewing in the Therapist's Domain

Orientation to Conducting a Therapeutic Interview in the Office

Waiting Room

The Office

Seating Arrangements

Interruptions

Telephone Calls between Sessions

No-Shows, Late Arrivals, and Late Departures

Skills for Conducting a Therapeutic Interview in the Office

Hierarchy

Termination

Special Issues when Conducting a Therapeutic Interview in the Office

Safety

The Business of Private Practice

Managed-Care


 

Ch.16 Home-Based Therapy: Interviewing in the Client's Domain

Orientation to Conducting a Therapeutic Interview in the Home

The Clientele

The Programs

Advantages of Home-Based Therapeutic Interviewing

Challenges of Home-Based Therapy

Skills for Conducting a Therapeutic Interview in the Home

Characteristics of Effective Home-Based Therapists

Becoming a Home-Based Therapist

What to do in the Home

Utilizing the Home Environment

            Collaborative Hierarchy

Special Issues when Conducting a Therapeutic Family Interview

Phases of Home-Based Sessions

Handling Crises

Safety Issues


 

Ch.17 Interviewing in Alternative Settings: Schools, Residential & In-Patient Facilities, & Online Counseling

School-Based Interviewing

School-Based Interviewer as Consultant

Dealing with Difficult Students

Ethics in School-Based Interviewing

Residential and In-patient Interviewing

Who is the Client

Online Counseling

Modes of Online Counseling

Is Online for Everyone

Specific Online Counseling Skills

Online Crises

Availability

Security Issues in Online Counseling

Ethical Issues in Online Counseling

References

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Back Cover

Therapeutic Interviewing: Essential Skills and Contexts of Counseling, 1/e

Michael D Reiter, Nova Southeastern University

 

This unique text, intended for beginning students in counseling and psychotherapy, offers the foundational strategies, skills, and tools of therapeutic interviewing along with an understanding of the formats and settings in which these interviews occur.    Reiter provides novice therapists with a basic understanding of interviewing and explores how they can develop the skills to become competent therapists.

 

Here's what your colleagues are saying about this book:

 

"I am impressed with the author's conversational writing style. The material is well explained and easy to follow. The examples are excellent both in placement (after each new skill) and in complexity."       Casey A. Barrio - University of North Texas

 

 

"Humanistic and person-centered therapists will see this as a strong introduction into the skills and contexts of counseling. In addition, the stress on the subjectivity and artistic nature of the counseling process will resonate with many clinicians and counselors."

Arthur Lyons - Moravian College

 

 

"The text appears to be well-suited for beginning students and is arranged in such a way that instructors may easily supplement global information in the text with information specific to various fields of study."

Joshua Gold - University of South Carolina

 

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