TITLE

Communication patterns in a psychotherapy following traumatic brain injury: A quantitative case study based on symbolic dynamics

PUB. DATE
January 2011
SOURCE
BMC Psychiatry;2011, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p119
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Case Study
ABSTRACT
The article discusses a study by Paul E Rapp and colleagues conducted to examine the significance of patient-therapist communication patterns in psychotherapy for the treatment of traumatic brain injury. The content of three therapy sessions separated by four months obtained from a female patient with a history of several motor vehicle accidents who was receiving dialectical behavior therapy was scored and analyzed. The results indicate that these procedures can be valuable in psychotherapy.
ACCESSION #
65247599

 

Related Articles

  • Creating qualitative research that counts. Richards, Kaye // Therapy Today;Nov2005, Vol. 16 Issue 9, p48 

    The author presents her opinion on creating qualitative or meaningful research in the field of psychotherapy. There is a clear need to think more critically about aligning research with practice, research praxis. The profession definitely does not need bad research -- resources and costs are too...

  • A Review of Qualitative Research in Counseling and Psychotherapy. Ozaki, Nozomu // Qualitative Report;Nov2011, Vol. 16 Issue 6, p1749 

    In reviewing Qualitative Research in Counseling and Psychotherapy (McLeod, 2011), I encountered with this text a backdrop of a grand tour question, "How well has the author contextualized qualitative inquiry in the realm of counseling and psychotherapy theory and practice?" I found McLeod (2011)...

  • Book Reviews. Davis, Kristin // Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal;Spring2011, Vol. 34 Issue 4, p337 

    The article reviews several books including "Within our Reach: Ending the Mental Health crisis," by Rosalynn Carter, Susan K. Golant and Kathryn E. Cade, "Qualitative Journeys: Student and Mentor Experiences With Research," edited by Victor Minichiello and Jeffrey A. Kottler, and "Group Process...

  • Another String to Our Bow: Participant Writing as Research Method. Elizabeth, Vivienne // Forum: Qualitative Social Research;Jan2008, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p1 

    Social scientists have a complex relationship to the psychotherapeutic domain: they have borrowed from it extensively, been openly critical of its individualizing tendencies, and somewhat nervous about any blurring of the boundaries between psychotherapy and the social sciences. In contrast, the...

  • Developing psychotherapists' competence through clinical supervision: protocol for a qualitative study of supervisory dyads. Schofield, Margot J.; Grant, Jan // BMC Psychiatry;2013, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p1 

    Background: Mental health professionals face unique demands and stressors in their work, resulting in high rates of burnout and distress. Clinical supervision is a widely adopted and valued mechanism of professional support, development, and accountability, despite the very limited evidence of...

  • Parental Overinvolvement: A Qualitative Study. van Ingen, Daniel J.; Moore, Linda L.; Fuemmeler, Joseph A // Journal of Developmental & Physical Disabilities;Oct2008, Vol. 20 Issue 5, p449 

    This qualitative study examines the cognitive, emotional, and relational characteristics among biological, foster, or adoptive parents viewed as over-involved by 15 well-regarded professionals and 30 peer-nominated mental health clinicians (perceived as the “best available”...

  • Toward Understanding Errors in Inpatient Psychiatry: A Qualitative Inquiry. Wiesel Cullen, Sara; Bressi Nath, Sara; Marcus, Steven C. // Psychiatric Quarterly;Sep2010, Vol. 81 Issue 3, p197 

    While prior research has identified the impact, nature, and causes of medical error in general medical settings, little is known about errors in inpatient psychiatry. Understanding the broad range of errors that occur in inpatient psychiatry is a critical step toward improving systems of care...

  • Clinical hypnosis and Patanjali yoga sutras. Chowdhary, Shitika; Gopinath, Jini K. // Indian Journal of Psychiatry;Jan-Mar2013 Supplement, pS157 

    The trance states in yoga and hypnosis are associated with similar phenomena like relaxation, disinclination to talk, unreality, misrepresentation, alterations in perception, increased concentration, suspension of normal reality testing, and the temporary nature of the phenomena. While some...

  • The Search for Identity When Clinicians Become Clients. Probst, Barbara // Clinical Social Work Journal;Dec2015, Vol. 43 Issue 4, p337 

    It is widely accepted that those who provide psychotherapy for others benefit from experience in the client role; most clinicians do, in fact, seek their own therapy, as a sizable body of research indicates. Yet these studies address only one side of the phenomenon: the impact of personal...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics