|Clinical Excellence Etienne Wenger Challenging Cases Ethics Couples Community of Excellence Alan Sroufe David Schnarch Anxiety Gender Issues Trauma Linda Bacon Symposium 2012 The Future of Psychotherapy Wendy Behary William Doherty CE Comments Future of Psychotherapy Great Attachment Debate Attachment Mind/Body Couples Therapy Men in Therapy Narcissistic Clients Clinical Mastery Brain Science Diets Mary Jo Barrett Mindfulness Attachment Theory|
When therapy goes wrong, it’s typically because we’ve entered our clients’ trance, joining them in their myopic misery. Once there, our job is to break the spell, broaden the vision, and open ourselves to possibilities outside the tunnel.
Inevitably, given their history of trauma, many borderline clients will trigger their therapists from time to time. But forgoing the urge to blame these clients and taking responsibility for what’s happening inside you can become a turning point in therapy.
With all the recent developments in research, theory, and practice, we have more treatment options to choose from than ever before. Why then do so many practitioners still find client “resistance” a regular companion in their consulting rooms?
A World of Difference
Living with an Autism Spectrum Disorder
CE Credits: 2