reflective communication

reflective communication

A general term for a format of client-oriented psychotherapy in which the client is afforded the opportunity to examine his or her behaviours and interactions with others while the therapist acts as a verbal “mirror”, often by restating what the person has just said. In reflective communication, therapist “interjection” is minimal or nonexistent, as it encourages a person to take responsibility for his or her actions, shows the client that he or she can be entrusted with his or her own destiny, helps the client view his or her circumstances in a different light, and promotes insight into negative behaviour patterns.

reflective communication

Client-oriented psychotherapy in which the client is afforded the opportunity to examine behaviors and interactions with others, while the therapist acts as a verbal 'mirror,' often restating what the client has just said. See Humanistic psychology, Natural psychotherapy.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Reflective Communication Scrum: Recipe for Accountability
Reflective Communication Scrum: Recipe for Accountability is a pocket-sized guide to a new methodology for planning communication actions in which execution is governed by strict rules, but none of the content is prescribed in advance.
At best it is reflective communication that relies heavily on our common sense and intuition.
The editors divided the 17 chapters into four sections: knowledge building, dynamic models of meta-communication and reflective conversations, designing online messages for reflections and assessments and reflective communication skills.
and advocates additional and better reflective communication.
In particular, the guiding question for the part of the study reported here asked: How do video-elicited reflective debriefings contribute to the reflective communication of novice teachers?
Comparing Reflective Communication in OBD and VER Interactions
Effective and collaborative supervision of language teachers involves understanding teacher and learner characteristics and needs, approaching supervision from a developmental rather than an evaluative perspective, and engaging in reflective communication.
Cognitive Reflective Communication teaches self-reflection, self-control and self-risk management.
As officers develop cognitive reflective communication skills, they become increasingly involved and invested in the program.
The lack of computer-mediated reflective processes as a focus of study leaves many questions about the capacity of computer networks to host critically reflective communication.