Michel Hersen, Samuel M. Turner
Springer US, Sep 30, 1994 - Psychology - 401 pages
Perhaps the most difficult milestone in a young clinician's career is the completion of the first interview. For the typical trainee, the endeavor is fraught with apprehen sion and with some degree of dread. If the interview goes weIl, there is consider able rejoicing; if it goes badly, much consternation results. Irrespective of the amount of preparation that has taken place before the interview, the neophyte will justifiably remain nervous about this endeavor. Thus, the first edition of Diagnostic Interviewing was devoted to providing a clear outline for the student in tackling a large variety of patients in the interview setting. In consideration of the positive response to the first edition of Diagnostic Interviewing, published in 1985, we and our editor at Plenum Press, Eliot Werner, decided that it was time to update the material. However, the basic premise that a book of this nature needs to encompass theoretical rationale, clinical description, and the pragmatics of "how to" once again has been followed. And, as in the case of the first edition, this second edition does not represent the cat's being skinned in yet another way. Quite to the contrary, we still believe that our students truly need to read the material covered herein with considerable care, and once again the book is dedicated to them. We are particularly concerned that in the clinieal education of our graduate students, interviewing has been given short shrift.
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The Interviewing Process
Ethnic and Racial Considerations
Therapist Behavior Affecting the Interview
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activities Addiction affect agoraphobia Akiskal alcohol abusers American Psychiatric Association anorexia nervosa anxiety disorders Archives areas asked bipolar bulimia nervosa child client clinical interview clinician cognitive couple deficits delusions dependence developed developmental diagnostic criteria diagnostic interview difficulties discussed drinking drug abuse DSM-III-R DSM-IV dysfunction eating disorders emotional episodes evaluation examination example experience factors feel functioning hallucinations headache Hersen hospital impairment important individuals initial insomnia interaction interpersonal interview process issues Journal of Psychiatry L. C. Sobell major depression marital therapy mental disorders mental health mental status mental status examination mood disorders neurological neuropsychological obsessive-compulsive disorder obtained older adults pain panic attacks panic disorder parents patient pattern personality disorder physical present procedures psychological psychopathology psychotic questions relationship reliability reported response schizophrenia self-report sexual abuse significant situations sleep social phobia specific structured interview symptoms syndrome tests therapist tion Turner validity York