Boundaries in Psychotherapy: Ethical and Clinical Explorations
"This book does not offer simple answers but, rather, examines the nature of boundaries in psychotherapy and helps readers view boundaries through both an ethical and a clinical lens. Readers will learn a decision-making process to help them think through when to cross and when not to cross a boundary. Examples of real-world situations are provided to aid therapists as they think critically about what is most appropriate and most helpful to their clients' well-being. Clinicians, trainers, supervisors, instructors, students, ethicists, licensing boards, administrators, and attorneys will appreciate this thoughtful orientation to the many different boundaries that surround and protect psychotherapists and their clients."--BOOK JACKET.
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BOUNDARIES IN CONTEXT
A DecisionMaking Process for Boundary
16 other sections not shown
accept adventure therapy American American Psychological Association appropriate Association avoid bartering bartering arrangement behavior body psychotherapy boundary crossing boundary violations Chapter client factors clinical codes of ethics communities concern confidentiality conflict of interest consultation context of therapy culture disclosure discussed dual rela dual relationships e-mail effectiveness ents Ethics Code evaluate exploitation family members family therapy form of touch Freud gift-giving gifts Gutheil & Gabbard harm Herlihy & Corey home office home visits humanistic important informed consent interventions involved issues Koocher & Keith-Spiegel Lazarus lesbian military multiple relationships nonsexual touch out-of-office peutic pists potential power differential practice professional psycho psychologists psychotherapy referral risk management risk-benefit analysis self-disclosure session setting Similarly situations slippery slope standard telehealth thera therapeutic alliance therapeutic boundaries therapeutic relationship therapeutic touch therapist factors therapist-client therapists and clients tion tionships touch in therapy treatment plan unavoidable unethical Younggren & Gottlieb