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Testbank for Case Conceptualization in Family Therapy (1st Edition) by Michael D. Reiter

By: Reiter, Michael D.
ISBN-10: 132889072
/ ISBN-13: 9780132889070

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Format: Downloadable ZIP Fille
Authors: Reiter, Michael D.
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Table of contents:

Case Conceptualization in Family Therapy
Preface
Ch. 1 Developing Case Conceptualizations
I. The Importance of Having a Conceptual Lens
II. Developing a Conceptualization
a. Bowen Natural Systems Theory
b. Contextual Therapy
c. Satir Growth Model
d. Brief Therapy: Mental Research Institute
e. Strategic Family Therapy
f. Milan Systemic Family Therapy
g. Structural Family Therapy
h. Solution Focused Brief Therapy
i. Narrative Therapy
III. Case Conceptualization
a. Models of Case Conceptualization
IV. Common Factors of Therapy
a. Extratherapeutic Factors
b. Relationship Factors
c. Expectancy, Hope, & Placebo Factors
d. Model and Technique Factors
V. The Approach Fitting the Person
Ch. 2 The Case: The Mosley Family
I. Current State of the Family
II. History of the Nuclear Family
III. Stephen’s Family-of-Origin
IV. Miranda’s Family-of-Origin
Ch. 3 Bowen Natural Systems Theory (Christopher F. Burnett & Michael D. Reiter)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. Individual Constituents of the Emotional System
b. Emotional Triangles
c. The Concept of Differentiation of Self
d. Entering Therapy
e. Cultural Considerations
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. Goals of Therapy
b. Genograms
c. Family Evaluation
d. Prognosis
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 4 Contextual Therapy (Catherine Ducommon-Nagy & Michael D. Reiter)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. The Five Dimensions of Relational Reality
i. The Dimension of Facts
ii. The Dimension of Individual Psychology
iii. The Dimension of Transactions
iv. The Dimension of Relational Ethics
1. Reciprocity in Close Relationships
2. Destructive Entitlement
3. Parentification
4. Loyalties
5. Intergenerational Legacies
6. Invisible Loyalty
7. Split Loyalties
v. The Ontic Dimension
1. The Dialectic Definition of the Self
2. The Paradoxical Definition of Autonomy
b. Cultural Considerations
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. The Goals of Therapy
i. Definition of Health
ii. The Goals of Therapy
iii. Constructive Entitlement
b. Multidirected Partiality
i. The Therapeutic Contract
ii. The Methodology of Multidirected Partiality
iii. Multidirected Partiality as a Strategy
c. The Process of Therapy
d. The Role of the Therapist
e. Termination of Therapy
i. Exoneration
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 5 Satir Growth Model (Michael D. Reiter & Jean McLendon)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. Families
b. Symptoms
c. Self-Worth
d. Communication
e. Communication Stances
f. Connections
g. Philosophy of People
h. Cultural Considerations
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. Goals of Therapy
b. The Person of the Therapist
c. The Process of Therapy
d. Stages of Therapy
e. Techniques
f. Termination of Therapy
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 6 Brief Therapy: Mental Research Institute (Michael D. Reiter & Wendel A. Ray)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. First and Second Order Change
b. Problems/Complaints
c. Cultural Considerations
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. Who to Invite to Therapy
b. The Process of Therapy
c. Client Position
d. Interventions
e. Termination of Therapy
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 7 Strategic Family Therapy (Michael D. Reiter & Wendel A. Ray)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. Problems/Symptoms
b. Family Life Cycle
c. Family Organization
d. Communication
e. Cultural Considerations
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. Goals of Therapy
b. Process of Therapy
c. Giving Directives
d. Termination of Therapy
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 8 Milan Systemic Family Therapy (Michael D. Reiter & Shelley Green)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. Families as Systems
b. Control
c. Labels
d. Family Myths and Premises
e. Cultural Considerations
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. Techniques of Therapy
i. Positive Connotation
ii. Ritual
b. Three Guidelines of Therapy
i. Hypothesizing
ii. Circularity
iii. Neutrality
c. Questions
d. Format of the Session
e. Ending Therapy
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 9 Structural Family Therapy (Jay Lappin & Michael D. Reiter)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. The Family Referral
b. Structural Family Therapy: A System for Changing Systems
c. Seeing Differently
d. The Therapist’s Use of Self
e. Family Development
f. Couple/Partner Formation: The Mosleys
g. Families with School Age & Adolescent Children
h. Boundaries
i. Maps: A Bridge between Problem & Resolution
j. Cultural Considerations
k. A Word About Larger Systems
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. Forming the Therapeutic System
i. Joining: Close, Median, Distant Positions
ii. Joining: Close Position
iii. Joining: Median Position and Tracking
iv. Joining: Distant Position
v. Enactments
d. Techniques Provoking Disequilibrium and Change
i. Reframing
ii. Boundary Making & Unbalancing
iii. Focus
e. Termination of Therapy
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 10 Solution Focused Brief Therapy (Michael D. Reiter & Arlene Brett-Gordon)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. Complaints
b. The Three Rules
c. Desire for Change
d. Cultural Considerations
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. Building on What is Present
b. Goals
c. Change
d. Expectations
e. Questions
i. Pretreatment Change Questions
ii. Exceptions Questions
iii. Scaling Questions
iv. Miracle Questions
v. What Else Questions
f. Process of Therapy
g. Interventions
h. Termination of Therapy
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 11 Narrative Therapy (Michael D. Reiter & James Hibel)
I. Theory of Problem Formation
a. Stories
b. Unique Outcomes
c. Landscape of Stories
d. Cultural Considerations
II. Theory of Problem Resolution
a. Process of Therapy
i. Externalizing Conversations
ii. Re-authoring Conversations
iii. Re-membering Conversations
iv. Unique Outcome Conversations
b. Termination of Therapy
III. Case Transcript
Ch. 12 Evolving Conceptualizations
I. Model Evolution
a. Structural Family Therapy
b. Milan Systemic Family Therapy
II. Model Integration
a. Family Therapy Integration
III. New Developments in the Field
a. New Approaches
i. Emotion-Focused Therapy
b. Common Factors, Core Competencies & Evidence-Based Practice
i. Common Factors
ii. Core Competencies
iii. Evidence-Based Practice
IV. Conclusion
References


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