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The Quick Theory Reference Guide: A Resource for Expert and Novice Mental Health Professionals
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$67.50
Editors: Karin Jordan (George Fox University)
Book Description:
Since the beginning of the concepts of family therapy, mental health professionals have known that the family - the system - is a powerful source of support for change or a powerful force for resistance to change. Some professionals work with individuals, some with families and some with groups. However, all work with the context of the systems – family, group, community, country, etc. Students, especially beginning students, are overwhelmed and confused at the variety of approaches to working with clients. Many programs introduce students to individual as well as systems concepts in the course of training. Students need assistance in learning this variety of theories. They need to be able to compare and contrast theories and techniques to determine when and where to utilize the best skills in order to facilitate client change.

Dr. Karin Jordan has compiled a comprehensive text that enables the students to discover each theory as it is presented in its purist form. The text is accessible yet the content provides comprehensive knowledge of each theory. Dr. Jordan has brought together the master educators and clinicians in our fields to write about their particular expertise.

Each chapter stands alone as an in depth presentation of a theory. Each writer is obviously an expert in his or her particular choice of theory. Students learn in a manner that informs but does not overpower. As the student continues through the semester or year to utilize the full text, they begin to grasp the larger context of theory and the importance of theory to technique. The student integrates the similarities and differences throughout all the work that we do as social workers, counselors, marriage and family therapists, and psychologists.

Table of Contents:
Preface pp.i-xii
Foreword
(Patricia Stevens)pp.xiii-xx
Chapter 1 - Theories in Counseling Psychotherapy and Family Therapy, pp. 1-6
(Karin Jordan)

Chapter 2 - Psychoanalytic Theory and Therapy, pp. 7-22
(Naomi A. Mandsager and Ralph Beaumont)

Chapter 3 - Adlerian Psychotherapy, pp. 23-30
(Len Sperry)

Chapter 4 - Jungian Theory and Therapy, pp. 31-46
(Stephen R. Bearden, Michelle J. Cox and Kimberli Freilinger)

Chapter 5 - Existential Psychotherapy: Philosophy and Practice,
pp. 47-62
(Claire Arnold-Baker and Emmy van Deurzen)

Chapter 6 - Client-Centered Therapy and the Person-Centered Approach, pp. 63-82
(Jerold D. Bozarth)

Chapter 7 - Gestalt Therapy, pp. 83-106
(Gary Yontef and Mark Fairfield)

Chapter 8 - Behavior Therapy: A Foundational Overview, pp. 107-126
(Karin Jordan)

Chapter 9 - Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy, pp. 127-140
(Albert Ellis)

Chapter 10 - Acceptance and Commitment Therapy and the Third Generation of Cognitive Behavior Therapy, pp. 141-154
(Steven C. Hayes and Jennifer C. Plumb)

Chapter 11 - Treating Mental Health as a Public Health Problem: A New Leadership Role for Counselors, pp. 155-166
(William Glasser)

Chapter 12 - Empowerment Feminist Therapy, pp. 167-181
(Pam Remer)

Chapter 13 - An Overview of Constructivist Theory, pp. 183-196
(Sandra N. Rustam)

Chapter 14 - Adlerian Family Therapy, pp. 197-208
(Jon Carlson and Julia Yang)

Chapter 15 - Object Relations Family Therapy, pp. 209-226
(Karin Jordan and Richard Shaw)

Chapter 16 - Contextual Family Therapy, pp. 227-236
(Elliot Klearman)

Chapter 17 - Transgenerational Family Therapy Theories, pp. 237-250
(Thorana Nelson)

Chapter 18 - Symbolic Experiential Family Therapy, pp. 251-262
(Karin Jordan)

Chapter 19 - Two Forms of Gestalt Family Therapy, pp. 263-284
(Paul Shane and Karin Jordan)

Chapter 20 - Emotion Focused Therapy, pp. 285-298
(Alberta E. Pos and Leslie S. Greenberg)

Chapter 21 - Client-Centered Family Therapy, pp. 299-310
(Ned L. Gaylin)

Chapter 22 - Human Validation Process Approach, pp. 311-330
(Sharon Loeschen and Margarita Suarez)

Chapter 23 - Ecosystemic Structural Family Therapy: A Primer,
pp. 331-348
(C. Wayne Jones and Marion Lindblad-Goldberg)

Chapter 24 - Strategic Family Therapy, pp. 349-360
(Sabrina Walters and Gena Minnix)

Chapter 25 - Behavioral Family Therapy for Schizophrenia and Serious Mental Illness, pp. 361-386
(Robert Paul Liberman)

Chapter 26 - Solution-Focused Therapy with Contributions from Existential Theories, pp. 387-400
(Mary-Beth Nickel)

Chapter 27 - Solution-Oriented Marriage and Family Therapy,
pp. 401-416
(Pat Hudson)

Chapter 28 - Collaborative Therapy, pp. 417-426
(Harlene Anderson)

Chapter 29 - Reflecting Talks: My Version, pp. 427-444
(Tom Andersen)

Chapter 30 - An Introduction to Narrative Therapy, pp. 445-460
(Lorraine DeKruyf)

Chapter 31 - Integrative Family Therapy, pp. 461-474
(Jay L. Lebow and Kathleen Newcomb Rekart)

Chapter 32 - Application of Relational Competence Theory to Prevention and Psychotherapy, pp. 475-492
(Luciano L’Abate)

Chapter 33 - Medical Family Therapy, pp. 493-500
(Colleen M. Peterson and Kathleen Briggs)

Chapter 34 - Feminist Family Therapy, pp. 501-510
(Toni Zimmerman and Angie Besel)

Index pp.511-534

   Binding: Hardcover
   Pub. Date: 2008
   Pages: 546
   ISBN: 978-1-60021-624-4
   Status: AV
  
Status Code Description
AN Announcing
FM Formatting
PP Page Proofs
FP Final Production
EP Editorial Production
PR At Prepress
AP At Press
AV Available
  
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The Quick Theory Reference Guide: A Resource for Expert and Novice Mental Health Professionals