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WEBCAST HIGHLIGHTS

Lighting the Spark in Teen Clients

Ron Taffel on Creating Conditions for Co ...

A New Way to Engage Teen Clients

Dan Siegel on the Power of the Teenage B ...

Defusing Male Shame

Understanding the Significance to Male C ...

WEBCAST COMMENTS

  • Liz Ann Clemens on Defusing Male Shame On my trip home none of the elders never uttered words of shame but merely watched me stoically. And, when ...
  • Daryl Clemens on Defusing Male Shame While I generally agree with the proposition that shame is detrimental in the consulting room, I have always been impressed ...
  • Suzanne M on Defusing Male Shame I am curious.Is you client from Mexico,of Mexican decent, US born or has he immigrated legally/illegally? Is "Mexican" how your ...
  • Kristina Cizmar, The Shame Lady on Defusing Male Shame The problem is that defining shame as some version of "I am bad" fits right in with the globalized ...
  • Daniel Even on Defusing Male Shame Shame is a human emotion. As such, in my opinion, it is neither "healthy" or "unhealthy". We all experience it ...

Diagnosing More Dimensionally with DSM-5

Darrel Regier on How DSM-5 Allows for Better Client Characterizations

As therapists, we’re well aware that our clients in psychological distress rarely—if ever—fit neatly into the strict confines of DSM disorders. Despite this, the economic realities of managed care and the underlying usefulness of a diagnostic framework have deepened our reliance on the DSM system, including the highly criticized DSM-5.

Darrel Regier—vice chair of the DSM-5 Task Force—argues that the DSM-5 is actually more equipped than previous versions to reflect the many dimensions of clients’ presenting problems. A prime example of this is the reworking of major depressive disorder.

In this clip from his session in our Networker Webcast series The Uproar Over DSM-5, Darrel talks about how major depressive disorder was defined in the past, and how a new specifier in DSM-5 will allow clinicians to better characterize clients who exhibit symptoms for both depression and anxiety.

The Uproar Over DSM-5:
How The New Standards Affect Your Practice

Get course details here.

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