Making the Most of Your Whole Self: Being an Embodied Therapist
Blakeslee, S. (2006). Cells That Read Minds. Published: January 10, 2006. Retrieved May, 2008 from http://www.nytimes.com/2006/01/10/science/10mirr.html?_r=1&oref=slogin
Bloomgarden, A., Mennuti, R., & Cohen, E. (2003). Therapist self-disclosure: Implications for the therapeutic connection. The Renfrew Center Working Papers. Volume 1, Fall (p. 9-10). Philadelphia, PA.
Chace, M. with Dyrud, J. (1993). Movement and Personality. In S. Sandel, S. Chaiklin, & A. Lohn (Eds.), Foundations of dance/movement therapy: The life and work of Marian Chace. (pp. 252-255). Columbia, MD: The Marian Chace Memorial Fund of the American Dance Therapy Association.
Gerstein, F., Botwin, S. & Kleinman, S. (2004). Developing connections in group therapy. The Renfrew Center Working Papers. Volume 2, Fall (p. 16). Philadelphia, PA.
Harris, R. (April, 2008) personal communication.
Kleinman, S. & Hall, T. (2006). Dance/Movement therapy: A method for embodying emotions. The Renfrew Center Foundation Healing Through Relationship Series: Contributions to Eating Disorder Theory and Treatment Volume 1: Fostering Body-Mind Integration. Philadelphia, PA (pp 2-19).
Kleinman, S. (2004). Use of self as a dance/movement therapist: Our greatest therapeutic tool. Proceedings of the American Dance Therapy Association 39th Annual Conference. Columbia, Maryland: American Dance Therapy Association.
Kleinman, S & Hall, T. (2005). Dance movement therapy with women with eating disorders. In F. Levy (Ed.) Dance/movement therapy, A healing art. Revised Edition (p. 221-227). Reston, VA: The American Alliance for Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance.
Kleinman, S. (February, 1994). Submission for the Record, Statement of The American Dance Therapy Association to the Sub-committee on Ways and Means, House of Representatives Hearing on The Congressional Budget Office’s Analysis of the President’s Health Care Reform Proposal, Volume XII, President’s Health Care Reform Proposals: Impact on Providers and Consumers, Part 3 of 3, (pp. 70-74). Serial 103-91, US Government Printing Office, Washington, 1994.
Pallaro, P. (2007). Somatic countertransference: The therapist in relationship. Authentic Movement: Moving the body, moving the self, being moved (pp. 176-193). London: Jessica Kingsley.
Ressler, A & Kleinman, S. (2006). Reframing body image identity in the treatment of eating disorders. The Renfrew Center Foundation Healing Through Relationship Series: Contributions to Eating Disorder Theory and Treatment Volume 1: Fostering Body-Mind Integration. Philadelphia, PA.
Satir, V. (1987). The therapist story. In M. Baldwin & V. Satir (Eds.), The use of self in therapy (p. 23). New York: The Haworth Press.
Siegel, D. J. (1999). The developing mind (p. 290). New York: The Guilford Press.
This article is adapted from Becoming Whole Again: Dance/Movement Therapy For Those Who Suffer From Eating Disorders, in The Art and Science of Dance/Movement Therapy: Life is Dance. Routledge: NY (in press).
Susan Kleinman is a dance/movement therapist at The Renfrew Center of Florida, a women’s mental health center that specializes in eating disorders, depression, anxiety and trauma.
This article was originally published on Eating Disorder Hope, and is republished here with permission.
Kleinman, S. (2013). Making the Most of Your Whole Self: Being an Embodied Therapist. Psych Central. Retrieved on September 2, 2015, from http://psychcentral.com/lib/making-the-most-of-your-whole-self-being-an-embodied-therapist/