Cognitive Behavioral Therapy For Clinicians by D Sudak

By D Sudak

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Striking the right balance of activity and listening is often difficult for novice therapists—particularly when they believe that what therapists do that is helpful is to listen and to allow patients to vent. The right balance of questions and therapist feedback reinforces an increase in the patient's activity and furthers participation in a collaborative relationship. Support in cognitive therapy comes from the fact that the therapist and patient work together to help solve the patient's problems, not just talk about them.

In each situation she had the thought that she would fail to complete the task in an adequate way. ― The therapist and Ms. Green agreed that a rule that governed her behavior was that if she were to do something that did not meet her standards it would mean to her that other people would see that she was a failure, and she would see herself as a failure as well. As therapy proceeded, the therapist and Ms. Green began to consider the question of what it would mean if people saw her as a failure at doing certain things, and she responded that it would mean that she had lost control.

He or she must be particularly flexible when working with personality-disordered patients. 33 working with patients who have personality disorders and assessing the strength of the alliance is that the patient may be missing fundamental adaptive relationship skills that need to be identified by the therapist as an important goal to learn in treatment. MS. ― The therapist determined that the problem Ms. Gray had in class was that she often did not understand what the teacher meant when she assigned homework.

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