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    About Family Therapy
    Family therapy is a style where cognitive, behavior or interpersonal therapy may be employed. Family therapy views a person's symptoms as taking place in the larger context of the family. Just as a particular department in a business organization may suffer because of the problems in another department, a person with depression may be responding to larger family issues. - 7-Jan-2002 - Hits: 1004 - Rate This | Details
    An Introduction to Psychotherapy
    A brief, general article describing the five major types of psychotherapy conducted today.

    Psychotherapy is a process focused on helping you heal and learn more constructive ways to deal with the problems or issues within your life. It can also be a supportive process when going through a difficult period or under increased stress, such as starting a new career or going through a divorce. - 7-Jan-2002 - Hits: 2189 - Rate This | Details
    Counseling TidBits
    Counseling TidBits offers an array of resources intended to promote whole health - Mind, Body and Spirit - and to educate readers with useful information and techniques they can use to improve their quality of life.

    In addition to linked articles from the web, content also includes the author Jane Weiss' personal thoughts, advice and shared experience from over 25 years of private practice as an LCSW. - 31-Aug-2016 - Hits: 114 - Rate This | Details
    Do You Need Therapy?
    People with a wide range of problems - from depression to marital strife to simple phobias like the fear of flying - can reap the benefits of psychotherapy.

    Determining whether you need psychotherapy or not to help you with a life or mental health issue is often no easy thing for most people. This article describes some of the issues that can benefit from psychotherapy. - 7-Jan-2002 - Hits: 761 - Rate This | Details
    How Much Therapy Is Enough? Top Rated
    How do you know when you've had enough psychotherapy? This article helps you understand the process and when to make the decision to end your therapy treatment. The ending phase of psychotherapy is an important part of the overall therapeutic experience, and the decision to end ideally is made by you and your therapist.

    Sometimes the individual and the therapist agree that it is time to end therapy and sometimes they have different opinions. In either case, it is a good idea to discuss the issue thoroughly prior to making a final decision. - 7-Jan-2002 - Hits: 823 - Rate This | Details
    Interview Your Therapist
    No, this isn't bring your therapist to work day. However, by interviewing your therapist during or before your initial session, you can learn if he or she will be more suited to help you with your needs and will meet your expectations. Read this article to find out what kind of questions to ask, and why there are not really too many questions bad enough NOT to ask. - 3-Apr-2006 - Hits: 414 - Rate This | Details
    Psychodynamic Therapy
    Psychodynamic therapy, also known as insight-oriented therapy, focuses on unconscious processes as they are manifested in a person's present behavior. The goals of psychodynamic therapy are a client's self-awareness and understanding of the influence of the past on present behavior. Read more about Psychodynamic Therapy and how it can be used here. - 3-Apr-2006 - Hits: 514 - Rate This | Details
    Road 2 Resolutions Blog
    I take a solution focused perspective in helping others. While therapeutic strategies are readily developed to address detrimental symptoms people struggle with, long term treatment is focused on identifying root causes of mental health issues and promoting healthier living.

    While you are on the site, please feel free to learn more about my specialty services, with anger management, depression and anxiety. - 12-Jun-2009 - Hits: 167 - Rate This | Details
    The Patient-Therapist Relationship: Choosing a Therapist
    The relationship between the patient and his or her therapist is very important to the patient's well-being. There has to be a good rapport between the two. Like any good relationship, there must be a match.

    This is Part 1 in a series of three articles on the patient-therapist relationship. The first part deals with how to choose amongst the kinds of therapists and mental health professionals available. The second part looks at professionalism within the patient-therapist relationship. The third part discusses knowing when to end a patient-therapist relationship. - 22-Dec-2004 - Hits: 741 - Rate This | Details