relationship therapy

relationship therapy

[rilā′shənship′]
Etymology: L, relatio + AS, scieppan, to shape
a therapy that is based on a totality of client-therapist relationship and encourages the growth of self in the client. It has been described as "an experience in living that takes place within a relationship with another person."
References in periodicals archive ?
McArthur and a team from the university published a new report in the Journal of Sexual and Relationship Therapy detailing the need to be prepared for a rise in digisexuality.
The duo created a form of relationship therapy called Imago therapy in the late 1980s.
The goal is to provide the highest quality, evidence based relationship therapy to the Triangle and to support other therapists who are reaching for the same goal.
You don't say if it's individual counselling or relationship therapy but I'd recommend the latter.
This work is intended for beginning and experienced practitioners of psychotherapy, relationship therapy, and sex therapy.
Margaret Dunne, who specialises in psychosexual, fertility and relationship therapy, understands erectile dysfunction cannot be fixed simply by popping a pill.
COUPLES RETREAT 10pm, ITV2 A couple on the brink of divorce sign up for relationship therapy on a tropical island, but find they can save money if they persuade their friends to join them.
Guerney, 1964) and, later, child-parent relationship therapy (CPRT; Landreth & Bratton, 2006) expanded the practice of CCPT by training and directly supervising parents in using CCPT procedures with their children.
In addition, Landreth's Child Parent Relationship Therapy (CPRT): A 10-Session Filial Therapy Model (Landreth & Bratton, 2006), which includes a treatment manual (Bratton, Landreth, Kellam, & Blackard, 2006), is a humanistic and relationship-based parenting model that was recently the winner of the Best Practices in Parent/Family Education for 2010 from the Texas Association of Parent Educators.
The results, which were published online in the Journal of Couple and Relationship Therapy, are exploratory.
They describe the history, theoretical foundations, rationale, goals, aims, structure, and clinical issues of filial therapy; the selection of suitable participants for groups and the intake process; guidelines for conducting groups; the main skills parents learn; the 20 weekly sessions of the program; and adaptations, such as shorter programs, programs for foster families, and programs for parent-child relationship therapy.
In a special issue of the journal, Sexual and Relationship Therapy, guest edited by myself and Dr.
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