Constructive Psychotherapy: A Practical Guide

By Michael J. Mahoney | Go to book overview

INDEX
Abreaction, 148
Absolute relativism, 218
Activity
assessment, 43
behaviorism principle, 76
collaboration role in, 19–21
constructivism theme, 5, 6, 32
in problem solving, 76, 77
Adler, Alfred, 4, 7, 85, 215
Aerobic exercise
individualized program, 119
and pain, 119
“Affirmation,” 21–23
case illustration, 22, 23
and hope, 23
reinforcement distinction, 21
Agency
and affirmation, 22, 23
in change process, 19–21
therapeutic collaboration role in, 19–21
Aggressive challenge, and change, 27
Alexander technique, 116
Altered states of consciousness, 143
“Alternate control and surrender breathing,” 61, 243
Anaerobic exercise
individualized program, 119
and pain, 119
Anxiety, and exercise, 119
Arrival myth, 165, 166
“As if” philosophy, 4, 135, 215
“As if” role playing, 131–135
Asklepios, 197
Assessment, 38–56
constructivist themes in, 42–44
at intake interview, 52, 53
intervention link, 53, 54
pathology focus of, 41
and personal meanings, 40
of problems and patterns, 44–48, 53
of processes, 44–48
quantitative method limitations, 39
Attachment relationships, and emotionality, 181
Attunement, 52–56
Balance exercises (see Body balance exercises)
Balance metaphor
in constructive psychotherapy, 29
and range of movement exercises, 116
Bandura, Albert, 4, 5, 7, 80
Bartlett, Frederic, 216
Bateson, Gregory, 4, 6, 177
Behavioral techniques, 73–87
activity importance in, 76, 77
consequences importance, 78, 79
consistency in application of, 80, 81
in problem solving, 76–81
“successive approximation” in, 79, 80
Bibliotherapy, 91, 105
Bodhisattva phenomenon, 210n12
Body balance exercises, 62–66, 244–246
rationale, 62
techniques, 62–66, 244–246
Body work (see Embodiment exercises)

-295-

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