By Scott Miller, Mark Hubble, and Barry Duncan
Why do some therapists clearly stand out above the rest, consistently getting far better results than most of their colleagues? According to the research, it isn't training, experience, theory, personality style, or even raw talent that makes the difference.
How Being Bad Can Make You Better
By Barry Duncan, Scott Miller, and Mark Hubble
Regularly using a few simple feedback measures—plus paying close attention to your failures—can make you a better therapist
But Will It Help "Those" Clients?
By Cynthia Maeschalck and Rob Axsen
Once skeptical about the value of regularly seeking client feedback, therapists at a public agency become true believers.
The Accidental Therapist
By Mary Sykes Wylie
Although he influenced a generation of therapists with his strategic methods, Jay Haley was always more at home as an observer of behavior than as an intervener.
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By Garry Cooper
- Good news about childhood AD/HD
- Beware of Internet self-disclosure
- When friendship turns toxic
- More therapies for borderline personalities Depression, pregnancy, and SSRIs
- Yawning in therapy
By Robert Caldwell
It's never too early to start planning for retirement.
By Steve Andreas
Careful attention to body language and nonverbal cues can dramatically streamline the process of therapeutic change.
By Richard Handler
Carved in Sand: When Attention Fails and Memory Fades in Midlife
An aging boomer goes on a voyage of discovery about her own mind.
By Frank Pittman
Becoming Jane and Hairspray
Evoking a great movie tradition of the past, this summer, Fred and Ginger met both Jane Austen and the Linblad family.
By Marilyn Wolf
A parentless woman recalls her childhood Christmas rituals.