Changing Aging, Changing Family Therapy: Practicing with 21st Century Realities

Front Cover
Paul R. Peluso, Richard E. Watts, Mindy Parsons
Routledge, 2013 - Political Science - 279 pages
0 Reviews

As the baby boomers move into retirement and later stages of life, gerontology and geriatrics have begun to receive much more attention. Changing Aging, Changing Family Therapy explores the ways in which family therapists’ expertise in systems theory makes them uniquely qualified to take a leading role in helping families and individuals cope with the challenges and changed circumstances that aging brings. Clinicians will find detailed coverage and practical guidelines on a wealth of vital topics, including coping with the illness of a parent or partner, working past retirement age, outliving one’s savings, preserving physical and mental well-being over time, and more.

 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

PART II Interviews with the Masters
182
PART III Summary
248

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2013)

Paul R. Peluso, PhD, is an associate professor of mental health counseling in the department of counselor education at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton, Florida. He is a licensed mental health counselor and marriage and family therapist and is the author of several books and journal articles on infidelity, counselor training, and couples therapy.

Richard E. Watts, PhD, is distinguished professor of counseling and director of the Center for Research and Doctoral Studies in Counselor Education in the Department of Educational Leadership and Counseling at Sam Houston State University in Huntsville, Texas. He has published several books and numerous journal articles.

Mindy Parsons is a licensed mental health counselor with a successful private practice in Delray Beach, Florida. She is a doctoral candidate at Florida Atlantic University and resides in southern Palm Beach County with her husband and their two children.

Bibliographic information