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  • Издательство: Routledge
  • Год: 2001
  • ISBN: 0-8058-4640-9
  • Кол-во страниц: 312
  • Загружен: 11 Feb 2010 20:16
  • Размер файла: 13.93МБ
  • Просмотров: 1478
  • Нумерация страниц в тексте: есть
  • Соответствие оригиналу: да
  • Статус вычитки: текст вычитан
  • Язык: Английский

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Contents
Acknowledgments xi
Preface for Instructors/Supervisors xiii
Preface for Students/Trainees xix
Types of Interviewing Skills Indexed by Chapter: Table 1 xxiii
Diagnoses Indexed by Chapter: Table 2 xxiv
Conceptual Issues Indexed by Chapter: Table 3 xxv
PART I: INTRODUCTION
1 Interviewing Skills Highlighted in the Text
Why Were Certain Skills Selected?
What Is Attending Behavior?
What Is Verbal Attending?
What Is Nonverbal Attending?
Responding to Nonverbal Behavior
Identifying Nonverbal Behavior
Identifying Feelings
What Are Open-Ended and Closed Questions?
Using Open-Ended Questions
Using Closed Questions
Further Examples of Open-Ended and Closed Questions
What Are Reflective Listening Comments?
Examples of Reflective Listening
What Is an Empathetic Comment?
Empathetic Comments That Show Clients You Understand Them
Empathetic Comments That Validate Clients' Experiences
Empathetic Comments to Support Emotional Control
Further Examples of Empathetic Comments in Response to Client Information
vi CONTENTS
What Is Summarizing?
Summarizing to Demonstrate Listening
Summarizing to Highlight Themes
Summarizing as a Transition
Summarizing to Decrease Emotional Intensity
What Is Redirecting?
Redirecting for Clarity
Redirecting to Prevent Avoidance
Redirecting to Change the Subject
What Is Supportive Confrontation?
When Do You Make a Supportive Confrontation?
How Do You Make a Supportive Confrontation?
What Is a Process Comment?
Describing a Client's Interpersonal Pattern Across Relationships
Describing the Interpersonal Process Between Client and Interviewer
Issues in Human Diversity During Interviewing
2 Highlighted Diagnostic Practice
Start the Diagnostic Process With a Thorough Intake Interview
Be Aware of the Limited Nature of Your Information
Ask Questions That Would Rule Out Diagnoses
Consider Your Diagnostic Choices
Be Stringent in Your Use of Diagnostic Criteria
Axis I
Axis II
Axis III
Axis IV
Axis V
Double-Check Your Clinical Judgment
Conclusion
PART II: ADULT PROFILES FOR USE IN INDIVIDUAL SESSIONS
Preface to Part II
Taking the Client Role
Taking the Interviewer Role
What Will Be Kept Confidential?
Does the Client Differ From You in Important Ways?
3 Case of Monisha: Presenting Issues—College Adjustment, Academic Pressure
a. Monisha, African-American (age 18) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Monisha with a highlighted
diagnosis of Adjustment Disorder.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Monisha, highlighting the skills of
responding to nonverbal behavior and open-ended and closed questions.
d. Exercises for thinking about Monisha from the interviewer's perspective, highlighting
the decision to take a narrow versus wide focus to treatment.
4 Case of Jie: Presenting Issues—School Performance, Culture
a. Jie, Taiwanese (age 18) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Jie with a highlighted comparison
between Anxiety Disorder and Adjustment Disorder.
CONTENTS vii
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Jie, highlighting the skills of nonverbal
attending, responding to nonverbal behavior, and summarizing.
d. Exercises for thinking about Jie from the interviewer's perspective, highlighting
cultural issues in developing rapport and developing a treatment plan.
5 Case of Brenda: Issues—Parenting Young Children, Identity Shift
a. Brenda, European-American (age 30) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Brenda with a highlighted diagnosis
of Major Depressive Disorder.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Brenda, highlighting the skills of
summarizing and reflective listening.
d. Exercises for thinking about Brenda from the interviewer's perspective, highlighting
the areas of development, gender, and medication.
6 Case of Aaron: Presenting Issues—Hallucinations, Substance Abuse
a. Aaron, African-American (age 25) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Aaron with a highlighted
comparison of Schizophrenia and Substance-Related Disorders.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Aaron, highlighting the skills of nonverbal
attending, open-ended and closed questions, reflective listening, and empathetic
comments.
d. Exercises for thinking about Aaron from the interviewer's perspective, focusing on
reactions to psychotic thinking.
7 Case of Mary: Presenting Issues—Depression, Anxiety
a. Mary, European-American (age 55) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Mary with a highlighted
comparison between Major Depressive Disorder and Bereavement.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Mary, highlighting the skills of nonverbal
attending, open-ended and closed questions, reflective listening, and empathetic
comments.
d. Exercises for thinking about Mary from the interviewer's perspective, focusing on
sexual orientation, suicide, and religion as a cultural influence.
8 Case of Mark: Issues—Survival Guilt, Career Confusion
a. Mark, European-American (age 18) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Mark with a highlighted diagnosis
of Posttraumatic Stress Disorder.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Mark, highlighting the skills of reflective
listening, empathetic comments, and redirecting.
d. Exercises for thinking about Mark from the interviewer's perspective, focusing on
reactions to trauma.
9 Case of Sarah: Issues—Husband With Alzheimer's Disease, Family Pressure
a. Sarah, European-American (age 70) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Sarah with a highlighted diagnosis
of Adjustment Disorder.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Sarah, highlighting the skills of redirecting
and responding to nonverbal behavior.
d. Exercises for thinking about Sarah from the interviewer's perspective, with emphasis
on personal boundaries and health.
Viii CONTENTS
10 Case of David: Presenting Issues—Substance Abuse, Employment
a. David, European-American (age 34) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for David with a
highlighted diagnosis of Substance-Related Disorders.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with David, highlighting the skills of open-ended
and closed questions, supportive confrontation, and redirecting.
d. Exercises for thinking about David from the interviewer's perspective, with emphases
on client sexual overtures and substance use.
11 Case of Lisa: Presenting Issues—Marital Difficulties, Life Changes
a. Lisa, European-American (age 45) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Lisa with highlighted diagnoses
of Adjustment Disorder and Phase of Life Problem.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Lisa, highlighting the skills of summarizing
and process comments.
d. Exercises for thinking about Lisa from the interviewer's perspective, focusing on
gender roles and health issues.
12 Case of Gary: Presenting Issues—Aggression, Substance Abuse
a. Gary, European-American (age 24) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Gary, with a highlighted comparison
of Intermittent Explosive Disorder and Substance-Related Disorders.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Gary, highlighting the skills of nonverbal
attending, empathetic comments, supportive confrontation, and process comments.
d. Exercises for thinking about Gary from the interviewer's perspective, with the focuses
being danger to others and substance abuse.
PART III: CHILD AND TEEN PROFILES FOR USE
IN INDIVIDUAL SESSIONS
Preface to Part III
Taking the Client Role
Taking the Interviewer Role
What Will Be Kept Confidential?
What Do Children Understand?
Use Simple Language
Use Directed and Concretely Focused Questions
Focus on One Clear Issue at a Time
How Are Children and Teens Going to Communicate With You?
Does the Client Differ From You in Important Ways?
13 Case of Cynthia: Issues—Eating Disorder, Emerging Sexuality
a. Cynthia, European-American (age 13) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Cynthia, with a highlighted
comparison of Bulimia Nervosa and Eating Disorder NOS.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Cynthia, highlighting the skills of
empathetic comments, summarizing, and open-ended and closed questions.
d. Exercises for thinking about Cynthia from the interviewer's perspective, highlighting
the areas of development, absent father, and culture.
X CONTENTS
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Joseph, with a highlighted
comparison between Conduct Disorder and Separation Anxiety Disorder.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Joseph, highlighting the skills of responding
to nonverbal behavior, empathetic comments, reflective listening, and supportive
confrontation.
d. Exercises for thinking about Joseph from the interviewer's perspective, highlighting
custody, poverty, and biracial identity development.
20 Case of Sabina: Issues—Acculturation Conflicts, Emancipation
a. Sabina, Bangladeshi-American (age 16) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Sabina, with a highlighted
comparison between Identity Problem and Child or Adolescent Antisocial
Disorder.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Sabina, highlighting the skills of nonverbal
attending, empathetic comments, reflective listening, open-ended and closed questions,
and process comments.
d. Exercises for thinking about Sabina from the interviewer's perspective, with
highlighted areas being culture and religion.
21 Case of Alex: Presenting Issues—Neglect, Behavior Problems
a. Alex, European-American (age 8) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Alex, with a highlighted
comparison between Oppositional Defiant Disorder and Parent-Child Relational
Problem.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Alex, highlighting the skills of responding
to nonverbal behavior, summarization, and redirecting.
d. Exercises for thinking about Alex from the interviewer's perspective, with focus on
responding to aggression.
22 Case of Cathy: Presenting Issues—Sexual Abuse, Abandonment
a. Cathy, European-American (age 11) role-play material.
b. Exercises for developing a multiaxial diagnosis for Cathy, with a highlighted
comparison between Posttraumatic Stress Disorder and Sexual Abuse of Child.
c. Exercises for deepening the interview with Cathy, highlighting the skills of empathetic
comments, summarization, and process comments.
d. Exercises for thinking about Cathy from the interviewer's perspective, with highlighted
areas being sexual orientation and sexual overtures from clients.
References
Suggestions for Further Reading
Supervisory Feedback Worksheet
Appendix: Interviewing Skills Worksheets

  Загрузить Berman P., Shopland S. Interviewing and Diagnostic Exercises for Clinical and Counseling Skills Building

* * * * * 1 Голосов


Скриншот
This book, specifically designed to meet the needs of those teaching and learning interviewing and diagnostic skills in clinical, counseling and school psychology, counselor education, and other programs preparing mental health professionals, offers a rich array of practical, hands-on, class- and workshop-tested role-playing and didactic exercises.

The authors, who bring to their task a combined 31 years of practice and 24 years of teaching these skills, present 20 complex profiles of a broad range of clients--adults, teens, and children; differing in ethnicity, gender, religion, socioeconomic status, presenting problems, and problem severity. The profiles provide students/trainees with a wealth of information about each client's feelings, thoughts, actions, and relationship patterns on which to draw as they proceed through the different phases of the intake/initial interview, one playing the client and one the interviewer. Each client profile is followed by exercises, which can also be assigned to students not participating in role-playing who have simply read the profile.

The profiles are detailed enough to support a focus on whatever interviewing skills an instructor particularly values. However, the exercises highlight attending, asking open and closed questions, engaging in reflective listening, responding to nonverbal behavior, making empathetic comments, summarizing, redirecting, supportively confronting, and commenting on process. The authors' approach to DSM-IV diagnoses encourages students to develop their diagnostic choices from Axis I to Axis V and then thoughtfully review them in reverse order from Axis V to Axis I to ensure that the impacts of individual, situational, and biological factors are all accurately reflected in the final diagnoses. Throughout, the authors emphasize the importance of understanding diversity and respecting the client's perceptions--and of reflecting on the ways in which the interviewer's own identity influences both the process of interviewing and that of diagnosis.

Interviewing and Diagnostic Exercises for Clinical and Counseling Skills Building will be welcomed as a invaluable new resource by instructors, students, and trainees alike.



Психологический юмор, анекдоты