A theory of therapy: guidelines for counseling practice
This is the first book to focus on counsellor beliefs and their implications for effective practice. The author details the most important beliefs that make up personal belief systems, including personal meaning, self-actualization and growth, and reveals how these beliefs affect the counselling process and the professional education of counsellors. The volume draws heavily upon modern humanistic-experiential psychology and on the author's long years of practice as a person-centred counsellor and psychotherapist.
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An Overview of the Theory
The Motive Power for Treatment
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Abraham Maslow acceptance achieve aspects atmosphere aware basic need become behave Carl Rogers chapter clients explore closed system Combs concepts confront consequence contribute coun counseling hour counseling practice counseling process counseling relationship counselor's belief deeply discovery of meaning discovery of personal dynamics effective counseling empathy experience of threat experiential exploration and discovery facilitate feedback frame of reference goal of counseling guidelines health and fulfillment helpers helping clients helping professions humanistic humanistic psychology Huntington's Chorea important individual interac levels live maintenance and enhancement matter methods move toward health Open system thinking openness to experience participants perceived perceptual field perceptual organization Perceptual Psychology perceptual-experiential theory personal belief system personal fulfillment personal meaning personal theory positive views possible practitioners problems profes professional therapists requires rience role seek self-actualizing persons selors sessions significant skills Snygg society teachers techniques theory of therapy things threatening tion tunnel vision understanding