Learn what the most successful therapists do that distinguishes them and how to vastly improve your practice by better understanding your clinical strengths and weaknesses.
According to the standard wisdom, the greatest therapists—the “supershrinks”—are born not made. Discover how you can defy this by learning some simple techniques from them that will improve your practice.
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?
Revolutionary discoveries about the social nature of the brain are being made daily. One primary concept that makes brain science highly accessible and applicable in the consulting room is a concept introduced by Daniel Siegel, M.D. It's called "interpersonal neurobiology" and refers to the neural processes connecting one brain to another.
In recent years, a new style of working has emerged that integrates the in-depth understanding of traditional therapy with the experience of being instructed, pushed, and challenged identified with coaching. But can a clinician effectively encompass both styles with the same client?
Therapists usually enter the field because they’re drawn to it and have innate capacities to do the work. But whether they excel depends largely on their professional community. Unfortunately, current psychotherapy practice doesn’t foster excellence as much as mediocrity, inertia, and an intense fear of change.
Positive psychology seeks to provide a science of happiness grounded in research on how to live a more meaningful life. Discover systematic, step-by-step guidelines for helping your clients live more positive lives in this course.
Discover the power of drawing on clients’ private language, internal images, and personal stories to help them revive a deep sense of identity and self-worth.