Dual Relationships and Psychotherapy

By Arnold A. Lazarus; Ofer Zur | Go to book overview

Subject Index
AAMFT Code of Ethics
on dual relationships, 38–40, 42, 243
overview, 32–33
responsibility to clients, 33–35
responsibility to research participants, 37–38
responsibility to students, employees and supervisees, 35–37
Abandonment, 92, 235, 250
Abuse, see specific types of abuse
of client, potential, 58
transference, 68–69
Abused children, 439–440. See also Childhood sexual abuse
Abusive power, 10
Academic relationships, 101, 274–275. See also Students
Accountability, 36, 141, 144, 430
Acquaintances, as clients, 11, 33, 243– 244, 471
Active listening, 430
ADD, 398
Addiction, 468
Addiction-recovery movement, 71
Adjustment disorder, 202–203
Administrative law hearings, 224—225
Administrative law judge (ALJ), role of, 215, 256
Adult-adult partnership, 135
Adult sexual abuse, 70
Advisory relationship, 41
Advocacy, 4, 7, 14, 149, 155, 236, 363, 437, 455
Aggression, 125
Agoraphobia, 159, 433, 467
Alienation, 40, 142, 244
American Art Therapy Association (AATA), 60
American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy (AAMFT) Ethics Committee, 32, 35, 38, 42
American Association of Art Therapists (AATA), 61
American Association of Christian Counselors (AACC), 303
American Association of Marriage and Family Therapists (AAMFT), 57, 469
American Association of Pastoral Counselors (AAPC), 59
American Association of State and Provincial Psychology Board (AASPPB), Code of Conduct, 278–279
American College Personnel Association (APCA), 340–341
American Counseling Association (ACA)
Code of Ethics and Standards for Practice, 58, 243, 304
function of, 58
American Deafness and Rehabilitation Association, 291
American Psychiatric Association (APA), 57, 61

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