adlerian


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Related to adlerian: Adlerian theory

ad·le·ri·an

(ad-lĕr'i-ăn),
Relating to or described by Alfred Adler.

Adlerian

(ăd-lîr′ē-ən)
adj.
Of or being a psychological school based on the belief that behavior arises in subconscious efforts to compensate for inferiority and that psychological illness results from overcompensation for the perceived inferiority.
References in periodicals archive ?
Regarding theoretical orientation, participants indicating one orientation indicated Adlerian (n=7), person-centered (n=6), psychodynamic (n=4), transpersonal (n=4), multimodal (n=3), existential/humanistic (n=3), Gestalt (n=2), integral (n=2), developmental (n=1), integrative (n=1), Jungian (n=1), cognitive (n=1), or eclectic (n=4).
Applications of Adlerian psychologiy in the home and school.
23), an interesting return to an Adlerian style-history perspective.
Current art therapy includes a vast number of other approaches such as: Person-Centered, Cognitive, Behavior, Gestalt, Narrative, Adlerian, Family (Systems) and more.
In Part Two, Tan provides an overview and critique of 10 of the most prominent or historically-significant therapeutic approaches in modern counseling and psychotherapy: Psychoanalytic, Adlerian, Jungian, Existential, Person-Centered, Gestalt, Reality, Behavior, Cognitive-Behavioral, Rational-Emotive-Behavior, and marital and family therapies.
Her research interests include the use of Child Parent Relationship Therapy (CPRT) with children and parents, the use of play therapy and filial therapy with children who have experienced trauma, the inclusion of religious and spiritual beliefs in the counseling process and counseling programs, qualitative methodology, application of Adlerian theory and methods in supervision, and mentorship of women in graduate counseling programs.
She is currently serving as president-elect of the North American Society of Adlerian Psychology; her interests include the integration of religion in counseling, counselor training and marital satisfaction.
Ideas were borrowed from both Freud and Jung, but Adlerian hypotheses were used as well.
Alfred Adler, "On Doodlings: The Craving for Symmetry," (1934) Individual Psychology: The Journal of Adlerian Theory, Research and Practice, Vol.
More play therapy approaches have evolved, including the integration of Gestalt principles into play therapy (Oaklander, 1994), cognitive-behavioral approaches, Adlerian approaches (Kottman, 2001), ecosystemic play therapy (O'Connor, 2000), and prescriptive play therapy that postulates an intentional eclecticism of play interventions based upon the individual needs of each child (Schaefer, 2003).