Therapeutic Alliance

A collaborative relationship between a person with suicidal ideation and a therapist
References in periodicals archive ?
Authors (Horvath & Greenberg, 1989) set a minimum cutoff of three individual counseling services when initially developing and validating the Working Alliance Inventory, as it is commonly accepted that this number of sessions is an adequate time frame to develop a therapeutic alliance (Horvath & Greenberg, 1989; Kivlighan & Shaughnessy, 1995).
To show therapists how they can incorporate it into their practice, she discusses such aspects as becoming a therapist: the personal journey towards skilled practice, the first sessions: the therapeutic alliance, working with unconscious communication, managing the therapeutic process, and assessment and formulation.
Findings are summarized over several practice domains, including fidelity to the PCBH model, conditions treated, episodes of care, clinical practices, and therapeutic alliance.
Mismanagement of the therapeutic alliance can careen out of control, as it did in the case of Ensworth vs.
1,2) We are quick to point our fingers at such patients for making our jobs harder, being noncompliant, resisting the therapeutic alliance, and in general, being "problem patients.
Evidence shows that patients identify hope as a life-promoting force, which can be enhanced through a therapeutic alliance with caregivers (Jevne, 1993; Kylma, Hannele, & Perala, 1996).
While challenging common core stability exercise prescription, we present an argument for enhancing and intentionally shaping the following contextual factors: the therapeutic alliance, patient education, expectations and attributions of therapeutic success or failure, and mastery or cognitive control over a problem.
gov/medlineplus, we can strengthen our therapeutic alliance while promoting health literacy.
Psychodynamic theory is credited as making a strong contribution to practice skills in the emphasis of relationship, and therapeutic alliance to the resolution of micro-practice-based problems.
Specifically, scientific literature has barely addressed to what extent patient's motivation for change and therapeutic alliance may influence the response to treatment or attendance rates (Arnow et al.
Empower staff to become self-leaders when it comes to their personal health by incentivizing healthy choices, promoting consumerism, and providing a platform on which a strong therapeutic alliance can be built with a primary care provider who serves as the subject matter expert of his or her patients