Developing counsellor training

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Sage, Apr 13, 1994 - Psychology - 150 pages
Assessing how counselling training may be analyzed, systematized, reconsidered and improved, this book raises the central issues which face those with an interest in the design or improvement of training courses and puts forward ideas about how such courses can be better organized, how training methods can be made more effective and how counselling skills can be more appropriately taught.

The book also covers areas such as trainers' self-care, working relationships, interpersonal dynamics and trainees' supervised work with clients. It does not disguise the problems involved in starting or running a training course, but provides encouraging advice, supported by case studies and examples, to show how these difficulties can be

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Decide and implement clear entry requirements
Decide on and implement a clear fair and professional
Discuss and explore any implications of the

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About the author (1994)

Windy Dryden, PhD, is Professor of Counseling at Goldsmith's College, University of London. He has authored or edited more than 100 books, numerous book chapters and articles, and he has edited 12 book series. Among those books published by Springer Publishing Company is the first edition of this book, "The Practice of Rational-Emotive Therapy, The Essential Albert Ellis: Seminal Writings on Psychotherapy, Overcoming Resistance: Rational-Emotive Therapy With Difficult Clients" and "Doing RET: Albert Ellis in Action". He is a Fellow of the Albert Ellis Institute of Rational-Emotive Behavior Therapy, the British Psychological Society, the British Association for Counseling, and is Consulting Editor of the "Journal of Cognitive Psychotherapy: An International Quarterly" (Springer Publishing).

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