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As therapists, we typically assume that a person suffering from severe anxiety is eager and motivated to receive the help we offer. But we should never naively underestimate clients’ hidden antipathy to change, despite their discomfort.
Treating the Anxious Client
New Directions for Psychotherapy’s Most Common Problem
CE Credits: 2
We Change Our Stripes?
The Role of Temperament in Psychotherapy
CE Credits: 2
In an America shaken by terror, almost anybody can be subject to intrusive thoughts, agitation, chronic apprehension, and panic attacks once regarded almost exclusively as symptoms of full-blown anxiety disorders...
CE Credits: 2 • Price: $29
The word psychopath distinguishes hard-bitten predators. Research shows a treatment center—run by shrinks, not wardens—has reduced new violent offenses by 50 percent. What accounts for the Mendota Treatment Center’s success?
In this age of helicopter parents and protective child professionals, we can often recreate a potent anxiety- reinforcing system around children that not only rewards anxiety, but encourages it to grow and take over even more of the child’s life.
Therapists make clients feel safe and secure, right? Well, when it comes to treating anxiety, more clinicians are instructing clients to ramp their fears, while telling themselves how much they welcome the experience.