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NP0021 The 6 Most Challenging Issues in Therapy

This blog focuses on discussion regarding the course NP0021 The 6 Most Challenging Issues in Therapy... and How Therapists Can Overcome Them.
 
 

Customizing Mental Health Treatment

 

The Six Most Important Characteristics to Recognize in Clients

Discover with John Norcross how to pinpoint six personal characteristics that’ll allow you to customize mental health treatment for individual clients so the therapy has the best possible outcome. In this clip from our upcoming streaming-video webcast series, "The 6 Most Challenging Issues in Therapy ...And How Therapists Can Overcome Them," he’ll delve into one such characteristic—reactance—and explain why recognizing and understanding this characteristic is significant to figuring out the most effective treatment methods.



John Norcross, professor of psychology and distinguished university fellow at the University of Scranton, is a clinical psychologist, and editor of the Journal of Clinical Psychology: In Session. He’s the author, coauthor, and editor of many books and publications, including most recently Insider’s Guide to Graduate Programs in Clinical and Counseling Psychology and Psychotherapy Relationships That Work.


The 6 Most Challenging Issues in Therapy
...And How Therapists Can Overcome Them

Starts Thursday, June 21st

Click here for full course details.


06.01.2012   Posted In: NP0021 The 6 Most Challenging Issues in Therapy   By Psychotherapy Networker
1
Comments
 

  • Not available avatar Phil Enns 06.30.2012 12:57
    It was so refreshing to hear someone emphasizing the necessity of a sophisticated evidence based eclectic approach to psychotherapy practice. As most of us in the trenches have known for decades "one size don't fit all."
    I'm curious what you think about DBT as necessarily being the treatment of choice for Borderline Personality Disorder. I work along side some very talented colleagues who work as a team exclusively with this population following the weekly group and individual therapy DBT model with a commitment of one year and they do seem to have some significant success. And yet, I can't help but think that it wouldn't matter so much what you do if you have clients and clinicians who are willing to make that amount of committment of time and energy to overcome persoanl problems. Comments?
    Reply
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