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Psychotherapy Approches




Hamed Psychotherapy Approaches




Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT):

It deals with the individual’s thinking and ideas; in how he/she feels and what he/she does. It is based on the certainty that thoughts, rather than people or actions, cause our harmful moods and feelings. The counsellor assists the client in identifying, testing the truth of, and modifying dysfunctional beliefs that caused his or her thinking. The counsellor then helps the client change those thoughts and the behaviors that flow from them. CBT is an organized cooperation between counsellor and client and often calls for project/ and homework. CBT has been clinically confirmed to help clients in a moderately short time with a widespread range of disorders, including depression and anxiety.

Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (TF-CBT): 

it helps people who could be suffering post-traumatic stress (PTSD) after a traumatic occurrence to come back to a healthy situation.

Emotionally Focused Therapy (EFT):

 it is an approach that supports clients recognize their feelings, learn to discover and experience them, to understand them and then to manage them. Emotionally Focused Therapy embraces the idea that feelings/emotions can be modified, initially by reaching or ‘living’ the maladaptive emotion (e.g. loss, fear, humiliation, dishonor or disgrace) in meeting, and then learning to convert it. For couples, this approach seeks to break the negative emotion cycles within relationships, stressing the significance of the connection between couples, and how nurturing of the connection bonds and an compassionate understanding of each other emotions can breakdown the cycles.

Marital/Family Therapy (MFT):

 it works with family relations or couples both together and individually to help them recover their communication skills, shape on the optimistic approach of their interactions, and restore the damaging or destructive characteristics.

Relational Life Therapy (RLT): 

it offers strategies to fighting spousal dysfunction and repair harmony in relationships. Couples those on the road to recovery from matters, distressing and traumatic situations, or a silence in passion--can find RLT supportive methods to improve with their relations. The therapist role is to identify the main conflict disturbing the spousal’s emotional affection. Once the spouses see how they both add to the problem, the counsellor educate and help in providing them with skills to recover the ways they communicate with each other. Spouses may see a modification in their relationship within 3 to 6 months.

Family Systems Therapy (FST): 

it views difficulties within the family as the consequence not of specific members’ behaviors, but of the family’s group dynamic. The family is understood as a complex organization having its own roles, rules, beliefs, language, essentials and patterns. The counsellor helps each individual member understand how their childhood family functioned, their role in that system, and how that experience has formed their role in the present family. Counsellors with the MFT qualification are usually skilled in Family Systems therapy.

Intervention: 

is a intentional effort by the family and friends of the matter, in operation, get them to search for help for an addiction (i.e. alcoholism, medications, drugs, gambling) or other serious problem. Interventionists (as they are sometimes called) or intervention experts often work with treatment services/facilities in order to make available the patient after-care that will be needed.

Motivational Interviewing (MI):

 it is a method of therapy that works to involve the motivation of clients to adjust/modify their behavior. Clients are stimulated to see the sights and challenge of their uncertainty. Counsellors endeavor to stimulus their clients to consider making changes, rather than non-directive explore themselves. Motivational Interviewing is often used in cases of badly behaved drinking or mild addictions.

Narrative Therapy (NT):

 it uses the client's storytelling to show the way they make sense in their lives, rather than concentrating on how they communicate their problem behaviors. (NT) give high consideration to the idea that stories actually form our behaviors and our lives and that we developed the stories we tell about ourselves. There are supportive stories we can select to embrace as well as unhelpful ones. Though it may sound noticeable, the influence of storytelling is to raise the client-who is the authority of their narrative-rather than the counsellor, as professional.

Play Therapy (PT): 

Generally for children ages 3 to 11, play treatment is a form of counselling that depend on play to help counsellors connect with children and understand their mental well-being. Since children develop cognitive skills before language skills, play is a real way to understand a youngster. The counsellor may notice a child playing with toys-such as car/toys, playhouses, and/or dolls-to understand the child’s behavior and categorize difficulties.