Zur, Ofer
July 2007
Psychotherapy Networker Magazine;Jul/Aug2007, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p48
The author discusses the issue of risk management in the practice of psychotherapy. He cites some cases he defended wherein therapists were accused of conducting unethical practices. He explains the concept of risk management. He mentions some forms of interaction between a therapist and his client.


Related Articles

  • Boundary Violations: Non-Sexual Relationships with Patients: Clinical Commentary. RATHI MAHENDRAN // Asian Bioethics Review;Sep2013, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p191 

    The author comments on a case study related to non-sexual relationships with patients. She explains the important role of doctor-patient relationship in medical practice and in medical ethics and stresses its importance in psychological therapies. She also offers several suggestions for the new...

  • AIDS and Confidentiality: Legal Concept and Its Application in Psychotherapy. Kermani, Ebrahim J.; Weiss, Bonnie A. // American Journal of Psychotherapy;Jan1989, Vol. 43 Issue 1, p25 

    Discusses the ethical and legal duties of medical practitioners who learn that their HIV-positive patients are endangering others. Right to confidentiality of HIV-positive persons; Usefulness of applying the Tarasoff doctrine to warn/protect a third party when the third party is moral and...

  • Practice management. Small, Richard F. // Psychotherapy Letter;Dec94, Vol. 6 Issue 12, p4 

    Offers information for non-physician therapists on taking care of their clients' medication needs. Relationship with psychiatrists to expedite the hospitalization of a client; Continuity of care; Opportunities for meeting psychiatrists; Handling of psychotropic medicines.

  • Paranoid patients benefit from alliance with therapist. Botman, Jeffrey A. // Behavioral Health Treatment;Oct97, Vol. 2 Issue 10, p8 

    Opinion. Offers a look at how psychotherapists should handle coming into contact with patients who are seriously paranoid. Indepth look at the challenges faced by psychotherapists with delusional clients; Examples on how to make an effort to resolve the dilemma; Clinical suggestions on paranoid...

  • Psychological kinship. Lawton, Marcia J. // Addiction Letter;Nov94, Vol. 10 Issue 11, p8 

    Opinion. Focuses on how professional psychotherapists receive the psychological kinship theory. Definition of the psychological kinship theory; Level of kinship congruency among professional and non-professional psychotherapists; Avoidance of dual relationships by professional groups;...

  • A patient-therapist's reaction to her therapist's serious illness. Simon, Judith C. // American Journal of Psychotherapy;Oct1990, Vol. 44 Issue 4, p590 

    Focuses on a patient-therapist's experience of her therapist's illness. Impact of a therapist's personal crisis during the course of psychotherapy on the work and the patient; Literature available on the issue; Importance of being cognizant of patients' perceptions of their relationships with...

  • Should therapist share their feelings? Austin, Elizabeth // Self;Dec97, Vol. 19 Issue 12, p54 

    Opinion. Views on whether a therapist should give patients their explicit responses to their (patients) problems. Reference to therapist Laura Schlessinger; Comments from clinic director Russel A. Walsh. INSET: Excuses, excuses..

  • The Actor-Director and Patient-Therapist Relationships: A Process Comparison. Weiner, Sydell // American Journal of Psychotherapy;Winter1997, Vol. 51 Issue 1, p77 

    Presents a process comparison of the actor-director and patient-therapist relationships. Two art forms relying on the skill of a trusted facilitator; Exploring some techniques including emphatic attunement, emotional recall, transference, and creating a sense of family through new object relations.

  • Body-type sterotyping in therapeutic judgments. Fletcher, Chris; Diekhoff, George M. // Perceptual & Motor Skills;Jun98 Part 1, Vol. 86 Issue 3, p842 

    Examines whether body-type sterotyping affects the clinical judgments of profession therapists and students in training to become therapists. Assumption that professional psychotherapists keep personal biases out of the therapeutic process; Amount of persons who participated in the study;...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics