By Catherine Ford Sori, Lorna Hecker, Molli E. Bachenberg
In The Therapist's computing device for kids and children, 2nd ed, you will find the main robust instruments to be had for helping kids with their emotions, incorporating play thoughts into treatment, encouraging acceptable parental involvement in relatives periods, and supplying crew treatment to young children. This prepared reference is split into ten thoughtfully deliberate sections to make it effortless to discover the correct job, handout, or intervention for the matter handy, no matter if you’re trying to find inventive rules, operating a children’s crew, placing interventions into perform within the lecture room, or trying to find how you can bring up parental and familial involvement. directions for the actions are essentially defined and highlighted with case examples and plenty of illustrations. Chapters are via best specialists, together with Eliana Gil, Risë VanFleet, Liana Lowenstein, Howard Rosenthal, and Volker Thomas, and discover concepts for treating young children either separately and in a kin context. With greater than 60% new fabric, this elevated model delves into the newest learn and pondering on kinfolk play treatment and addresses many pertinent problems with our time, together with bullying, suicidal ideation, ADHD, autism, teenagers and intercourse, and cultural matters. It’s vital arsenal for either amateur and skilled execs in kin remedy, play treatment, psychology, psychiatry, counseling, schooling, nursing, and comparable fields.
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Extra info for The Therapist’s Notebook for Children and Adolescents: Homework, Handouts, and Activities for Use in Psychotherapy
Play therapy for victims of child abuse and neglect. In C. E. Schaefer & K. J. ), Handbook of play therapy (pp. 174–181). New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons. Martinez, K. J. & Valdez, D. M. (1992). Cultural considerations in play therapy with Hispanic children. In L. A. Vargas & J. D. ), Working with culture: Psychotherapeutic interventions with ethnic minority children and adolescents (pp. 102–119). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass. , & Haley, J. (1973). In defense of child therapy. Family Process, 12, 227–244.
Griff, M. D. (1983). Family play therapy. In C. E. Schaefer & K. J. ), Handbook of play therapy (pp. 153–168). New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons. James, B. (1989). Treating traumatized children. New York, NY: Free Press. Jernberg, A. & Booth, P. (2010). Theraplay: Helping parents and children build better relationships through attachmentbased play. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass. Landreth, G. (2002). Play therapy: The art of the relationship. New York, NY: Brunner-Routledge. Landreth, G. (2012). Child-centered play therapy.
Give examples of how play is incorporated into your therapy style. Second, try to get a feel for how accepting the parents are of a playful therapy style. Ask for their reaction if it is not volunteered. If parents seem doubtful of the usefulness of play, go to step three. Third, acknowledge to the parent(s) that what you have said may be a challenge to the image they have of therapy. Ask them to describe their concept of therapy with such questions as “What are your ideas of what therapy should be like for families?