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Whose Therapy Is It Anyway?

When Your Client Is Uncommitted to Change

When we find ourselves haunted by a particular case, it may mean that we’re more invested in the client making changes than the client is himself.

Beyond Lip Service

Confronting Our Prejudices Against Higher-Weight Clients

Therapists should not only be aware of their prejudices toward higher-weight clients, but should commit themselves to challenge those attitudes as well.

Therapists’ Perspectives on the Woody Allen Allegations

PNMA14-4The Art of Speaking the Unspeakable

By Cloe Madanes

Using humor to help clients reconstruct their problems, even to the point of making parodies of their own dilemmas, can help some them get distance from their woes, learn to take themselves less seriously, and perhaps even gain a bit of wisdom.

PNMA14-3The View from the Trenches

By Martha Teater

While the polemical debates over the new DSM have received widespread coverage, the reactions of ordinary clinicians have yet to receive much scrutiny.

PNMA14-2bA Step in the Right Direction: An Interview with Darrel Regier

The vice chair of the DSM-5 Task Force is bemused that the release of what was intended to be a more accurate and rigorously researched manual has raised such an uproar.

PNMA142aA Step Backward: An Interview with Allen Frances

As the man responsible for the previous edition, the foremost critic of DSM-5 is perhaps the last person you’d expect to trash this latest, biggest version.

PNMA14-2Why DSM-5 Makes Nobody Happy

By Mary Sykes Wylie

From small insignificant beginnings in 1952, when almost nobody read it, DSM has become a kind of sacred literary monster. Today, it’s the most detested and certainly the most debated mental health classification scheme ever devised.

PNMA14-1Ending Our Allegiance to the Great Gazoo

By Gary Greenberg

Labeling clients with DSM diagnoses is a ritual most of us perform to get reimbursed and pay our mortgages, but few of us actually believe in. Has the time finally come for us to take our dissatisfaction with the DSM seriously and turn it into something more than a bitter complaint?

DSM, Psychotherapy's World Almanac

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