e-therapy


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e-therapy

(ē′ther′ă-pē)
Mental health counseling provided to patients on the Internet.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ethical issues in the provision of online mental health services (e-therapy).
A contract is an agreement between an e-therapist and e-client, aimed at determining the conditions of help, enhancing the security of both parties and preventing potential misunderstandings about the process of e-therapy or its results and effects.
"Within five to 20 years we will have a proven e-therapy for most of the psychological conditions.
Some specific topics examined include exposing semantics to drive transcoding, an ontology for intelligent e-therapy for obesity, and a systems approach to user evaluation of biomedical ontologies.
Entre los nuevos terminos no colocables y las alternativas propuestas encontramos: Adrenaline Receptors por Adrenergic Receptors; Child Abduction por Kidnapping; Convergent Validity por Test Validity; E-Therapy por Online Therapy; First Language por Native Language; Glutamate por Glutamic Acid; Job Stress por Occupational Stress; Medical Ethics por Bioethics; Psyche por Mind; Road Rage por Aggresive Driving Behavior; Social Anxiety Disorder por Social Phobia; Work Addiction por Workaholism.
He has also written a series of online counseling articles on his Web site (called "Best Practices in E-Therapy") that have covered such ethical issues as legal and licensing issues (1999c), confidentiality (1999a), and defining the scope of online counseling (1999b, 2001).
At the 12-week assessment, the e-mail therapy and SDW groups were combined into one "e-therapy" group and compared with the control group.
At the 12-week assessment, the e-mail therapy and the SDW groups were combined into one "e-therapy" group and compared with the control group.
The results showed that, while none of the control participants lost their eating disorder diagnosis, 18.6% of the E-Therapy group did.
Sussman); (4) "E-Therapy: Practical, Ethical, and Legal Issues" (M.
Here, a leading provider of online mental health information, Robert Hsiung, has gathered a group of distinguished contributors to discuss clinical, ethical, and legal issues pertaining to e-therapy. Full of case studies and examples of active programs that deliver mental health information and therapy via new media, E-Therapy offers firsthand accounts of the potential and risks of recent trends in "distance therapy" and "telepsychiatry." Chapters include: The Information Explosion in Mental Health (Robert S.